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An experiment in yearbook design published in two volumes at Kent State University, Kent, 
Ohio. Operating as a voluntary, noncredit workshop for journalists and photographers, the 1962 


was edited by Laird Brown. Adda Bogun and Judy Bryan were associate editors; Bob Farrell, 
business manager; Henry Beck and Richard Goodrick, advisers. 7,000 copies were printed. 




Legislature Halts 
Physical Expansion 

by Judy Bryan 


[one-line hy Laird Brown J^P* 

— ^ 



The pounding gavel signaling the close of the 
Ohio Legislature's 104th General Assembly dealt 
the final crushing blow to Kent State's waning 
hopes for money for capital improvements. 

Kent State will receive no money for classroom 
buildings or other improvements for the next two 
years. President George A. Bowman had previ- 
ously pointed out it would take between $5 and 
$6 million just to catch up with present needs. 
He estimated that Kent State university should 
have $25 million over the next decade for class- 
rooms, office and laboratory space. Now present 
facilities, including four World War II barracks, 
must suffice for two more years. 

With Kent State's present 9,651 full-time stu- 
dents on campus, competition for some courses 
is keen and many are closed out of required 
classes time after time. More classes cannot be 
scheduled because of lack of space. 

With the avalanche of would-be students com- 
ing in the immediate years ahead, it's difficult to 
imagine how a body of educated men could de- 
cide we do not need immediate classroom space 
and other capital improvements. 

President Bowman and representatives of 
other state universities caught in the same pinch 
were available to the various legislative committees 
and eager to make the needs of their institutions 
known, but few legislators were willing to listen. 
When the Senate Finance Committee held its 
hearing on university budgets, the only questions 
asked were petty queries such as how much is 
being spent for postage and telephone service. 

Indisputable statistics show that Ohio ranks a 
poor 40th among the states in the per capita 
amount of public money it spends on higher edu- 
cation. Compare this with the fact that Ohio 
ranks 1 1th among the states in per capita income. 

But we can't honestly blame our loss entirely 
on the legislature. Shouldn't we have been ex- 
plaining our needs all along without waiting to be 
asked or until a crisis arose? Not just to the legis- 
lature but to the public, the people of Ohio, who 
will ultimately be taxed for their son's and daugh- 
ter's educational needs. The university must pro- 
vide part of the leadership in order to raise public 
support to meet its needs. 

Let's hope the day is soon approaching when 
we will be receiving our fair share of these talked 
about "state funds" to keep Kent and the other 
state universities of Ohio growing educationally 
in the increasingly vital years ahead. 




to Climb 

A parking space is a rare 
thing to find after professors 
and commuters descend 
on campus. 

The connecting hall between Kent and 

Merrill presents an hourly bottleneck as 

too many students rush through too 

little space. 

One class was so overcrowded that 

students had to buy their own campstools 

to assure themselves of a seat. 

table of 




Laird Brown 

Associate Editors 

Judy Bryan 

Adda Bogun 

Photo Editor 
Alan Zelina 

Copy Editor 
Sue Molnar 

Organization Editor 
June Wakefield 

Greek Editor 
Linda Thomas 

Senior Editor 
Karen Elliott 

Layout Editor 

Sue Ford 

Business Manager 
Bob Farrell 


Henry Beck 

Dick Goodrick 






DEDICATED TO KENT An insight into the life of the 
president as told by Mrs. Bowman. 

DEANS AT THE ROUND TABLE The academic Deans 
relate the history and growth of their Colleges. 


look at some of the many clubs open to the students. 

DORMS ARE STUFFED A review of a short-lived fad 
on campus and the dorms where it started. 

GREEK HISTORY (at KSU) The story of the coming of 
Greek organizations to Kent State University. 

GREEKS VIEW GREEK LIFE Letters written to the folks 
back home describing Greek activity. 

class isn't the only thing that has matured in four years. 



Dedicated to Kent 

by Adda Bogun 

In 1944 a new president and his wife moved into a country home near the Kent 
State university campus. Cows from the pasture next door occasionally wandered 
through the back yard. The old orchard on the other side of the house was a better 
place for the dog to run and play than for picking good apples. 

Mr. and Mrs. George A. Bowman still live in the same white frame "country" 
home, but the "country" has become a campus. A women's dormitory, Terrace 
Hall, stands where the orchard once bloomed, and the classrooms and audi- 
toriums of the Speech and Music Center have taken over the pasture. 

In eighteen years of planning, working and making decisions, President 
Bowman has watched Kent State undergo tremendous growth in academic pres- 
tige, public interest, and physical facilities of laboratories, classrooms, offices and 
residence halls. 

As they relax, the Bowmans discuss an anecdote concerning student life. 

"Those first years," Mrs. Bowman recalls, "my husband worked very hard 
to achieve the greatest possible development of the human resources coming 
to the campus. He literally 'lived' Kent State twenty-four hours a day." 

Students, alumni, faculty and administrative personnel have worked closely 
with Mr. Bowman to bring about Kent State's great physical growth. Building 
to keep pace with the expanding enrollment has been very difficult. But Mr. 
Bowman has felt that there were two tasks more important to be accomplished 
before the physical growth could realize its potential. 

First, reports Mrs. Bowman, he has insisted on assembling a faculty and 
administration of superior ability, character and learning. Secondly, he has 
worked to instill a feeling of pride in, and loyalty to, Kent State university on 
behalf of students, alumni, faculty and administrative personnel. He feels that 
Kent State's growth can have real meaning only with an outstanding faculty 
with pride in its work of teaching. Continued on p. 12 

No rest for 
the President 

In one of those rare moments when 
they can be alone together, the 
Bowmans have some fun producing 
one of their own special recipes. 

He is busy again with the 
gardening that he enjoys so 
thoroughly and this time he is 
among the roses that rank as his 

As one of his many official 

duties, the President presents 

a citation to retiring Prof. 

Marion VanCampen. 

A twinkle appears in President 
Bowman's eyes as one of the 
floats catches his fancy while 
he is viewing the parade on a 

chilly and damp Campus Day. 

After meeting some five hundred fresh- 
men, the President, still full of pep, 
brings a smile to the face of a new coed 
as he introduces her to his wife. 

Even in his study at home the 
President soon turns to reflecting 
upon his many hopes and plans 
for the university which is a 
constant source of concern to him. 

Bowman guides 
academic personnel 

President Bowman's secretarial 

staff is composed of (1-r) 

Alice Makinson, Geneva 

Wood and Ethelyn Fitzsimmons. 

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Robert J. White, Vice President 
for Academic Affairs, works closely 
with President Bowman in 
university supervision. 

Dean of Students, Glen T. 

Nygreen, includes in his duties 

coordinating campus organizations 

and functions. 


Dean of Men's Office: Ronald W. Roskens, Dean of Men, and his staff help 
determine policies concerning Kent State's male students. L-r are Roskens, 
Ronald S. Beer, Mark Anthony and Thomas W. Hansmeier, assistant deans. 

Board of Trustees, l-r: John R. Williams, president; John McSweeney, Robert 

H. Stopher, Otto J. Korb, vice president; President Bowman, Mrs. Makinson, 

secretary; Robert C. Dix, Frederick M. Broda and Ray P. Dinsmore. 

Dean of Women's Office, l-r: Margaret J. Forsythe, Dean of Women; 
E. Muriel Shennan, Rena M. Sanders and Anna Mae Riggle, assistant 
deans, are guidance personnel for KSU's women students. 


Continued from p. 7 

It was in July, 1944, that Mr. Bowman be- 
came the new president of Kent State university. 
He was noted for his refusal to make snap 
judgments or hastily-considered decisions. His 
quiet sense of humor helped him to work well 
with others, who soon realized that although he 
refused to take himself too seriously, there is one 
thing he did take very seriously — that is Kent 
State university and its role as an important 
educational institution. 

The new president had received his bache- 
lor's degree from Adelbert College of Western 
Reserve university, and his master's degree from 
Columbia university. He had also studied at Ohio 
university, Ohio State university, and University of 
Chicago. He has been awarded the Doctor of Laws 
degree by Bowling Green State university in 1945. 
In 1960, Western Reserve university, Youngstown 
university and the University of Akron awarded 

President Bowman and Vice President White 
enjoy a few moments of mirth at a banquet. 

Mr. Bowman additional degrees for his work in 
the field of education. 

Mrs. Bowman has both helped with and 
shared in her husband's work. "I try not to take 
a great part in university activities," she says 
in her pleasant, brisk way. "Instead, I try to 
devote my time to creating an atmosphere which 
is restful and enjoyable for my husband when 
he comes home after his usual long, busy day." 

As an executive, the president's daily schedule 
is filled with decision-making meetings with ad- 
ministrators, public officials, department heads, 
deans, committee chairmen, students, faculty 
members, and alumni. It is his responsibility to 
advise, confer, debate, guide and decide. He 
must also find time to attend banquets, lunch- 

eons, teas, university programs and public 
events. He is often a guest speaker, and likes 
to bring Kent State to the attention of profes- 
sional organizations and social groups. 

"My husband especially enjoys the activities 
organized and directed by students," Mrs. Bow- 
man points out. "Watching students at work has 
always been rewarding to him." 

But his busy schedule leaves him little time 
to associate with the students. Because of this, 
President Bowman prizes each opportunity to 
talk with student representatives. 

"The press conferences with Stater reporters 
give him an opportunity he especially values to 
meet and talk with members of the student 
body. He likes the feeling of being in close con- 
tact with the students and their interests," Mrs. 
Bowman adds. 

Mrs. Bowman does spend considerable time 
for the university. She is often called upon to be 
hostess for faculty, administrators and their 
wives. Even though she doesn't work directly 
with the students she tries to keep in contact 
with them. There are always several issues of the 
Stater lying on her coffee table, and the current 
edition of the Chestnut Burr is close at hand. 
When the president is at home, they always 
seem to end up talking about the students, what 
they are thinking and what they are doing. 

"Both the president and I enjoy watching the 
students mature. We first meet our young men 
and women at the freshman reception, and we find 
it very satisfying to see them become prominent 
academically, socially, and professionally." 

Mr. Bowman often talks fondly of meeting 
Kent State graduates who are "counting in the 
world." His face radiates with happiness when 
he returns to the university with news of a grad- 
uate in a key position in any one of many fields 
of endeavor from business management to edu- 
cational administration. 

The president has little spare time, but when 
he does have a few minutes to himself, he likes 
to watch other things besides Kent State grow. 
He is an avid gardener of vegetables and flow- 
ers. He especially enjoys growing roses. 

When the president has a chance for a short 
vacation, there is nothing he would rather do 
than go fishing. He likes to sit hour after hour, 
quietly waiting for "that fish" to bite. He claims 
this to be one of the few ways he can completely 
relax, but even then his thoughts are probably 
not far from the trials, problems, rewards and 
happiness that are all part of his experiences at 
Kent State university. He has given so much of 
himself to Kent, and he has been repaid many 
times by the greatest advances the university 
and its alumni have made during his term of 


Frederick H. Bauer, treasurer; 
Emil Berg, business manager; 
Richard E. Dunn, comptroller. 


Benjamin G. McGinnis, student 
financial aids director; Lester G. 
Brailey, director of orientation; 
Gerald Hayes, director of alumni 

George C. Betts, public 

affairs officer; James J. 

Bruss, director of news 

bureau; Donald Shook, 

assistant news bureau 

director; Julia Waida, 

university editor. 

Carl E. Erickson, HPE and 
athletics director; F. Leslie 
Speir, extension and special 
activities director; Dr. George 
J. Prochnow, student health 
service director; John B. 
Nicholson, Jr., librarian. 


Working from his office on the Atrium balcony is 
Dean Charles G. Wilber. left, who received his Ph.D. 
degree from John Hopkins university. He became Dean 
of the Graduate School in 1961. 

Eric N. Rackham, center, who has served as Dean of 
the College of Arts and Sciences for 10 years, received 
his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of 

Also in an office above the Atrium is Dean Clayton 
M. Schindler, second from left, who received his Ph.D. 
from Ohio State university in 1950. He was appointed 
Dean of the College of Education in 1959. 

Dean of the College of Fine and Professional Arts is 
John J. Kamerick, second from right. He was selected 
to head the new college in 1959. He received his M.A. 
and Ph.D. degrees from Iowa State. 




i chair and 
other as he 

he said and 

"Could you move in a little closer, Dean Hill?" 
requested the young man crawling down the lad- 

The photographer stepped onto 
bent first one way and then the 
squinted into the viewfinder. 

"Okay, let's try one that way," 
climbed back up the ladder again. 

As changes were made and more pictures were 
snapped, the deans of the five KSU colleges were 
soon deeply engrossed in "shop talk." 

Charles G. Wilber, Dean of the Graduate 
School started it all off when he innocently said, 
"As the newest dean at Kent, I'm curious about 
what the other colleges are doing and how they 
came into being." 

by Adda Bogun 



Robert E. Hill, right, Dean of the College of Business 
Administration covered a wide geographic area while 
pursuing his studies. He received his Master's from 
Indiana State, and his Ph.D. from Alabama State. 

Proudly, Clayton M. Schindler, Dean of the 
College of Education, leaned forward to declare, 
"Well, of course, our college is the oldest here, 
for Kent State university started out in 1911 as 
Kent State Normal School for the training of 

Managing to get a word in edgewise, the cam- 
eraman asked, "Could you sit back in your seat a 
little more, Dean Schindler?" 

"Oh yes, of course," replied the Dean. 

"You didn't offer a four-year degree then, did 
you?" inquired Dean Wilber. 

"Oh no, the emphasis was on a two-year diplo- 
ma for elementary teachers. Then in 1915, the 
Board of Trustees changed the name to Kent State 
Normal College, and with the change came the 
conferring of the Bachelor of Science degree upon 
ten candidates that June." 

Eric N. Rackham, Dean of the College of Arts 
and Sciences, broke in, "Yes, and from that time 
on there was pressure for a liberal arts college 
at Kent State, but bills for the establishment of 
such a college were defeated due to opposition of 

other Ohio schools." 

"Uh-uh. Huh-uh," was all the photographer 
could get in. 

"We had our beginning in 1929 when Kent 
offered its first liberal arts course for those not 
planning to teach," continued Dean Rackham. 
"It seems that Kent managed to read the right to 
do this into the Emmons-Hanna Bill, which was 
passed by the state legislature in 1929. As you 
know, this bill legalized many things that Kent 
had been doing for years. It provided for our be- 
ing called a university, authorized granting a 
Bachelor of Science degree in Education, and rec- 
ommended conferring honorary degrees. The lat- 
ter, Kent had already done in 1924." 

"A-Hem," came the comment of the outsider 
as he attempted to get the attention of these en- 
grossed "knights of the round table." 

At this point Dean Robert E. Hill intervened 
to remind all, that with the growing trend in the 
1920's for vocational training in high school, there 
had been a department of commercial education 
begun in 1924. 

"Here lies the beginnings of the College of 
Business Administration," Dean Hill said. 

Finally, the photographer blurted out, "Would 
you gentlemen please move over to those chairs? 
The men from Pershing Rifles are waiting to have 
their group shot taken." 

"Oh, certainly," replied the deans as they con- 
tinued their conversation in one corner of the 

Then John J. Kamerick, Dean of the College 
of Fine and Professional Arts said, "Wasn't it in 
1932 that the Deans for the College of Liberal 
Arts and the College of Education were chosen? 
They were the first academic deans since 1917 
when there had been a dean of faculty." 

"Definitely," agreed Dean Schindler, "and by 
1932 we had progressed so well that Kent State 
College was taken into full membership by the 
Ohio College Association in 1932 and the North 
Central Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools in 1933." 

Dean Hill's face lit up with a grin as he began 
on his favorite subject, the College of Business 
Administration. "You know it was right after that 
in 1934 that the College of Business Administra- 
tion got on its feet. From 1924 on, it had con- 
centrated mainly on preparing young men and 
women to teach commercial subjects on the high 
school level; but in time, there grew to be a need 
for the preparation of people to go out into the 
various fields of business. It was necessary to 
teach more than teaching." 

Continued on p. 16 


-' XT- 

Arts and Sciences Department Heads, Seated, 1-r: James T. Laing, 
Joseph H. Grosslight. Lt. Col. G. Neil Wilcox, Dean Eric N. Rack- 
ham, Maurice Baum, G. Kern Schoepfle, Hallock F. Raup. Standing: 
Asst. Dean Robert F. Sitler, Glenn H. Brown, Charles V. Riley, 

Thomas F. Marshall, Adolph E. Schroeder, Lt. Col. George H. Bear, 
L. Earl Bush, Harold A. Van Dorn, Henry N. Whitney, Phillip R. 
Shriver. The college stresses a liberal education and a development of 
potentials and capabilities as members of society. 

Deans confer with 

department heads, 

coordinate college policy 

Continued from p. 15 

His voice full of enthusiasm, Dean Wilber 
leaned forward to say, "And not long after that 
in 1935, a bill passed by the state legislature pro- 
moted us to university status and gave us the right 
to offer graduate level courses. At first we offered 
only a Master of Arts degree, but in 1949 the 
university made it possible for students to receive 
a master's degree in Business Administration and 

'Ah . . . h . . . h . . . Excuse me, gentlemen . . ." 
"Of course, in 1956 the Liberal Arts College 
became known as the College of Arts and 
Sciences because the name was more descriptive 
of the courses offered and coincided with the 
name being used in similar colleges at other state 
universities," added Dean Rackham. 

Business Administration Department Heads, l-r: John 
T. Doutt, Elizabeth M. Lewis, Victor P. Gravereau, 
Stanley Corey, Paul L. Pfeiffer, Dean Robert E. Hill, 
Donald Anthony, Bernard Hall, Hersel Hudson, Har- 

old Martin, Asst. Dean Charles Soltis. Missing is Don- 
ald Mulvihill. The College of Business Administration 
provides both training in business and commerce fields 
and a background for dealing with people. 


*****,. ar^M 

College of Education Department Heads, seated, l-r: 
Carl E. Erickson, Guy A. Marco, Olive Woodruff, 
Dean Clayton M. Schindler. Standing: Michael 
Herchek, Walter B. Barbe, Roy W. Caughran, 
Burton Gorman. 

"And then in 1959 the College of Fine and 
Professional Arts, the baby of the university fam- 
ily, came into being because of the large enroll- 
ment in the College of Arts and Sciences," said 
Dean Kamerick. "The degrees offered by our col- 
lege are for fields ranging from architecture to 
speech and hearing therapy." 

"Well, of course," said Dean Hill, "we hope 
to produce graduates with a professional back- 
ground in business and the ability to deal with 

"Ah . . . ah . . . h . . ." 

"To receive a degree from the graduate school, 
a student must possess the ability to do intensi- 
fied study. This is emphasized even more in the 
doctoral program which went into effect in the 
fall of 1961," said Dean Wilber. 

"In the College of Education," added Dean 
Schindler, "we hope that the students will obtain 
a general education as well as a pleasing per- 
sonality, sound moral judgment, and an interest 
in people." 

The lights flickered off and on. 

"Ah . . . Excuse me . . ." 

Dean Rackham said, "In the College of Arts 
and Sciences, we stress a liberal education while 
encouraging students to develop their potentials 
and capabilities as persons and members of so- 

Off went the lights. 

"Excuse me, gentlemen," came the voice of the 
photographer. "I simply must lock up for the 
night. Would you like me to come and let you 
out in the morning?" 

Fine and Professional Arts Department Heads, l-r: 
Richard Warner, Elmer Novotny, William Taylor, 
Dean John Kamerick, Leroy Cowperthwaite, Elbert 
Tischendorf, Joseph F. Morbito. 


Wherever people get together, there are groups 
formed — mostly through similar interests, simi- 
lar ideals and similar goals. 

Thus, any campus community becomes the 
ideal situation for organization. 

Kent State university is no exception. On its 
campus can be found something for every in- 
terest and preference. Want to learn to shoot a 
rifle, bake a cake or dance? Interested in politics 
or learning more about your faith or future pro- 
fession? Or just want to have a good time with 
people who share similar goals? KSU offers a 
club specializing in each of these fields. 

Since such a great number and variety of or- 
ganizations exists here, most students belong to 
at least one of them. Many prefer the pro- 
fessional groups, such as the American Chemi- 
cal Society, the Industrial Arts Club, the educa- 
tion associations and many others. These groups 
are usually made up of majors in a certain sub- 
ject, who gather in order to study special prob- 
lems of their field. 

Others prefer to join organizations such as 
Golden K or Alpha Phi Omega, where service 
to the university is the primary objective. These 

This effigy coffin, meant for 
the Miami Redskins, turned out 
to be for KSU's Flashes instead. 

Things looked pretty grim for 
the Golden Flashes, judging 
from these dads' expressions at 
the Dad's Day game against Miami. 

groups sponsor mixers, rallies and various con- 
tests to help fan school spirit. 

Some students are elected to honoraries as a 
reward for excellence in their chosen fields. The 
university can offer few honors higher than this. 
Many of Kent's honoraries are student affiliates 
of national professional fraternities. 

The religious groups play a very important 


creates campus 

role in many students' lives. A great variety of 
denominations and faiths are represented by 
clubs on campus, which not only allows students 
of similar religious backgrounds to become ac- 
quainted with each other, but also permits them 
to gain a deeper understanding of their faith 
through instruction by these groups. 

Continued on p. 21 


by Judy Bryan 

The Folk Dance Club, in cooperation with the 

HPE department, presented a Folk Dance Festival 

in October featuring Dick Crum, 

authority on Balkan dances. 


Clubs produce 

a variety 

of entertainment 

Men of Olson Hall, fired with 

school spirit, marched en 

masse to the football games to 

help cheer Kent's Golden Flashers. 

The "hanging of John Brown" 

was part of Sigma Delta Chi's 

annual workshop for high 

school journalism students. 


Fraternities, sororities, dorms and 

clubs contributed to the annual 

Penny Carnival. Here is Alpha 

Phi's "real swingin' combo." 

Rainy spring weather fails to 
dampen interest as campus groups 
present the annual Campus Day 

Over 50 organizations represented 

85 nations at Kent State's first 

Little United Nations Assembly. 

Continued from p. 19 

Another classification of clubs might be la- 
beled the "just for fun" type, but even these 
further the student's education while he is doing 
something he really enjoys. Into this category 
fall Sharks Club, Orchesis, University Theatre 
and others. 

Why the extensive number and variety of 
groups at KSU? They exist because students 
have expressed a desire for fellowship with oth- 
ers who share certain specific interests. 

But the organizations are not separate en- 
tities. They often combine to sponsor university- 
wide events, such as Homecoming and Rowboat 
Regatta. In fact, every campus-wide activity at 
Kent is actually formed and backed by a series 
of organizations. 

For instance, KSU has had political rallies 
and a Little United Nations Assembly, which 

helped add reality to classroom work and en- 
abled students to gain, as well as apply, knowl- 
edge of world and national affairs. 

Dramatics, musical organizations, The Daily 
Kent Stater and The Chestnut Burr all are serv- 
ices needed by the university as well as being 
excellent student workshops. 

On the social side of student activities can 
be listed the dances: Top Hop, Military Ball, 
Homecoming, etc., and annual competitive events, 
such as Campus Day, Rowboat Regatta, Pork 
Barrel and Penny Carnival. Without the backing 
of campus organizations, these events would not 

Only a few of KSU's organizations and func- 
tions they sponsor have been mentioned because 
the list is huge. One thing is certain. There is 
always something to do on campus if students 
will merely look to find it. 


Team Captain George Jenkins (26) 

swings around the right end with the help 

of Dick Merschman (18), right. Halfback 

Cullen Bowman gets nailed by a 

Baldwin-Wallace tackle, below. 

Flashes Hit New Low 


A near record number of fans, substantially more 
than in 1960, saw the 1961 Golden Flashes foot- 
ball team suffer their worst season in the history 
of the school. 

Early season predictions for the team were 
high, but losses due to injuries and academic 
difficulties seriously cut into the squad's effective- 
ness. The injury of star quarterback Jim Flynn 
during Kent's 21-0 loss to 'Miami seemed to set 
the team back and recovery eluded them all sea- 

Despite the depressing effect of losing the close 
ones, the team never seemed to lose its fire and 
competitive spirit. Comments from every oppo- 
nent indicated this as they would remark how, 
even though behind, the Flash runners and tacklers 
hit as hard as any others they had encountered. 

Next season must be better. The backfield will 
have considerable experience to field and with a 
little luck, health and grades will this time work 
in the Flashes favor. 

Varsity Football Squad, Front row, 1-r: Golumbuski, Krisinski, Fori, 
Paul, Louis, Theile, Phelan, Youngblood, Alford. Grabowski, Wolf, 
Kilker, Jones, Harrison, Zucali, Christopher, Milosevich, Thompson. 
Row 2: Ciptak, Gant, Evans, Gibson, Parachek, Lee, Kennedy, 
Swonguer, Perhacs, Sense, Mancini, Monnot, Eismon, Padula, De- 
Carlo, Kempf, Sugarick. Row 3: Flynn, Welsh, Flower, Edwards, 
Malatin, Bowen, Merschman, Miklajewski, Stephan, Jenkins, Bucey, 

Warfield, Headley, Anders, Cargill, Pappano. Row 4: Chapon, coach; 
Davis, trainer; Erickson, athletic director; Williams, graduate man- 
ager of athletics; Amodio, end coach; Puddington, back coach; Rees, 
head coach; Smouse. line coach; Paskert, freshman coach; Bishop, 
assistant freshman coach; Gilcher, manager; Camp, assistant trainer; 
Wagner, equipment manager; Henderson, assistant equipment man- 
ager; Carter, sports information. 


Halfback Chuck Cargill goes down 

under a Bowling Green gang 

tackle during the Homecoming game. 











Ohio University 








Bowling Green 





Western Michigan 








Freshman Football Team, Front row, 1-r: Boltauzer, White, Smith, burn, Jennings, Cutcher, Krauss, McKeon, Garber, trainer; Bishop, 

LaCivita, Whitman, Roderick, Oprison, Sarsen, Lee, Adkins, Rado, assistant coach. Row 3: Dudziak, assistant coach; DeWeese, Brenner, 

Bowling, Antonnuci, Stolar, Herman, Lantz. Row 2: Paskert, coach; Sullivan, Hantl, Musolf, Arrowsmith, Powell, LaVant, Lollini, Sayer, 

Chapon, assistant coach; Reid, Cunningham, Brugh, Sutton, Dunnick, Collins, Wright, Allen, Margazano, Lockett, Pino, assistant coach. 

Haus, Rose, Balko, Healey, Asbury, Messina, Glinka, Krolak, Black- They won two games, lost two, and tied one this season. 


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Varsity Basketball Team, Frcwf ro>v, /. ro r.: Coen, Walker, Hunt, 
Klug, Turley, captain; Domjan, Saunders, Strom, Zak. Row 2: Cohen, 
manager; Doll, head coach; Bos, freshman coach; Bayer, assistant 

coach; Zaletel, Pintar, Kramer, Wenner, Carter, sports information; 
Davis, trainer; Wagner, equipment manager; Oliver, manager. The 
team had the most disappointing season in the history of Kent State. 

Flashes Win Two; 
Have Worst Season 


Fighting for a rebound is Flasher 

Paul Walker and Wayne Dixon from 

Miami. Dave Mack guards Walker. 

Freshman Basketball Team, Front row, I. to r.: Lee, 
Kurtz, Hammons, Novosel, Butcher, Cipriano, Santos, 
Hoffman. Row 2; Bos, coach; London, Turbouich, Frah- 

lich, Chilson, Budzar, Cook, Minger, Kelley, Zaman, 
Norris, Ebert. Looking forward to each game, the fresh- 
man team competes with other school's freshman teams. 


8 S 



JNfll % I * U If U ft i - fa 


Flasher Paul Walker (12) goes up for a basket 
between Akron cagers Bill Stevens and 
Lonnie Wilson. Harvey Hunt eyes the rebound. 


Bob Doll, after his first year as Kent basketball 
coach, can only look to the future. 

The Golden Flashes finished the campaign 
with the worst record in the history of the uni- 
versity, 2-19. 

Kent also claimed another "mark" this past 
season. They lost eleven of the twelve matches in 
the Mid-American Conference schedule. 

The Flashes only victories of the year came over 
Baldwin-Wallace and Miami. 

A mistake in evaluating the grades of sopho- 
more Bob Coen cost the Flashes another win. 
Kent beat West Virginia Wesleyan, 79-58, in the 
Canton Invitational Tournament, but the win was 
forfeited when it was discovered that Coen was 
ineligible for the contest. 

Harvey Hunt was the top scorer and rebounder 
for Doll's squad. The 6-6 senior averaged 13 
points a game and 10 rebounds. 







St. Bonaventure 






Western Kentucky 



Toledo University 






W. Va. Wesleyan 






Western Michigan 



Miami University 



Western Michigan 



Bowling Green 



Ohio University 



Akron University 



Marshall College 



Ohio University 



Bowling Green 



Akron University 



Toledo University 



Miami University 



Marshall College 







The first hill is the easiest as the 

cross country runners start the 

first leg of their 4-mile run. 

Track Training Revised 

Newly arrived from Boston university, head track 
coach Doug Raymond ran head on into a tough 
track and country schedule equipped with only 
the remnants of a sagging squad. He immediately 
set upon a program to revitalize the track picture 
and refused to let losses discourage either him- 
self or his runners. 

The 1960-61 track season saw KSU's colors 
carried to several national events. Even though 
they won no honors the team gained the poise 
and confidence of experience they will need when 
Raymond's improved teams return to represent 
the school. 

The cross-country team won four out of nine 
meets in the regular season and placed fifth in 
both the Mid-American and the All Ohio meets 
held at Kent. The varsity track team won only 
one of the four scheduled meets and placed fifth 
at the Mid-American Conference meet at Bowl- 
ing Green. 

Chief among Raymond's plans for strengthen- 
ing the track picture at KSU is emphasis on year- 
OrUKI o round training and fitness for his runners,. 

Cross Country Team, Front row, 1-r: James Kovach, mer, David Wise. Ronals Brugger, Earl Pitzer, Jack 
Robert Harvey, Bill Maurer, captain; John Szwast, Jim Tippens. Wise. Brugger, Pitzer are members of the fresh- 
Rog. Row 2: Douglas L. Raymond, coach; Warren Kra- men team. 





Bowling Green 



Ohio University 









Ohio University 


Bowling Green 






Hiram College 



Ohio Wesleyan 



Ohio State University 






Bowling Green 








Often much practice is necessary 
before the proper highjump 
form is mastered. 

NOTE: In cross-country, lowest score wins. 

Varsity Track Team, Front row, 1-r: Kahler, Roys, 
Domjan, Nowak, Kovach, Angle. Row 2: Doug Ray- 

mond, coach; Warfield, Hoose, Szwast, Burns, Cuchna, 
Thompson. Absent: Turek, Maurer, McFarland, Gilcher. 

/ ^^ *~ 


1961 Varsity Tennis, Front row 1-r: Miller, Chapon, 

Vens, Hood. Row 2: Coach Chesnutt, Tenwick. 

Walker, Hutchings, Smith. 

Tennis, Watered Down 







Marshall College 



Ohio University 



Fenn College 












Bowling Green 


Western Michigan 



John Carroll 



Hiram College 



Kenyon College 



Toledo University 


Weather, the plague of all sports in the 1961 
spring season, played a large part in the fortunes 
of the Kent tennis team also. Coach Karl Ches- 
nutt hoped to outwit the elements by taking his 
team on an early season jaunt to the southland 
but the overcast weather there cancelled two of 
his three meets, those with Lynchburg and Roa- 
noke Colleges. 

Thus handicapped and inexperienced, the 
squad moved ahead with their schedule and 
rolled up a creditable 6-7 record. This was good 
enough to place dark horse Kent in fourth place 
in the MAC standings as they surprised powerful 
Bowling Green and Ohio universities. 

Lead spots on the team shifted all season long 
but saw Paul Walker and graduating Joe Chapon 
carrying most of the load. Adding an unexpected 
assist were newcomers David Miller and Ray 
Vens who will return, along with Walker, to pace 
the 1962 season team. 


Golf Places in MAC 

More gloom. The linksmen won only three of 
their 17 matches and tied one. But they had a 
good time playing a lot of golf. 

Highlights of the season came as coach Jay 
Fischer's team placed 15th out of 23 competing 
in the All Ohio Match played at Columbus mid- 
way through the schedule and tied with Toledo 
in a triangular meet including Western Michigan. 
The team placed seventh in the MAC standings. 

Newcomers to the team showed their mettle 
and promised to lead the squad to an improved 
record in 1962. Low medal score for the year 
was accomplished by Jim Whitledge and Bill 
Croskey scored the most points, 35 X A, of any 
player throughout the season. 








Ohio University 



Hiram College 


26 Vi 




* Toledo 



* Bowling Green 









♦Western Michigan 






Bowling Green 






♦Western Michigan 






♦Bowling Green 










1961 Golf, Front row 1-r: Loomis, Whitlege, Alexander, 
Lequyea. Row 2: Coach Fischer, Kroskey, Kull, Norton, 
captain; Plummer. 



5"5 J 






Varsity Swimming Team, Front row, I. to r.: O'Donnell, Montgomery, 

Weber, Abbott, McMillin, Smith. Row 2: Coach Hoover, Turbaczewski, 

Oakum, Brown, Hurler, Babiak, Schiller, Nece, Bristol, manager. 


Tankers Break Records 





Grove City 






Ohio University 



Western Michigan 






Carnegie Tech 






Bowling Green 



Slippery Rock 


Bill Hoover, in his 14th season as Kent swim- 
ming coach, had one of his best teams. The 
swimmers finished with a 6-4 record and set 
numerous new marks during the campaign. 

This year's squad had broken every Kent swim 
mark that was on the books. In the last two years, 
the team has reset every record at least once. 

One of the highlights of the year was the win 
over Miami, 51-37. This was the first time in the 
school's history that Kent has been able to beat 
a Redskin tanker team. 

Joe Weber and Lowell Nece led the swimmers 
in the many new records that were set this year. 

Weber broke two marks this year, but he reset 
the record in the 100-yard freestyle three times 
during the season. The other record he set was 
in the 50-yard freestyle. Weber was also a member 
of the record-breaking 400-yard freestyle relay 

Nece, a sophomore diver from Cleveland, twice 
set new diving marks. He did this on consecutive 
days, Feb. 9-10 against Carnegie Tech and Miami. 


Injuries Hurt Matmen 

Joe Begala's 1961-62 wrestling team won six of 1 1 
matches this past season. They dropped four and 
tied one for a 6-4-1 mark. The four defeats were 
the most losses by a Begala-coached team since 

The Flashes had a 2-3-1 record in the MAC. 
Bill Pierson, wrestling in the 137-pound class, 
chalked up 1 1 wins this year to be the top Flash 
grappler. The junior from East Liverpool has won 
18 matches in two years on the Flash varsity 
squad. Art Youngblood, second in the heavy- 
weight division in the MAC, was the other con- 
sistent Flash during the campaign. 

Injuries hurt Begala and his team this season. 
Don Immarino, co-captain of the squad, Ralph 
Fox, and Rich Miller were out for most of the 
year and this cut into the power and depth of the 

Begala should have a top squad next season 
since only Youngblood and Immarino will be 
lost from this year's team. 
















Western Michigan 



Ball State 






Ohio University 



B aid win-Wallace 



Bowling Green 


Varsity Wrestling Team, Front row, I. to r.: Vataha, Immarino, 
co-captain; Nader, Pierson, Youngblood, co-captain; Pesoit, Miller. 
Row 2: Vilem, Keenan, Farris, Eisenhut, Todt, Florian, Folatko, 

Smith. Row 3: Begala, coach; Brulin, Mead, Weaver, Chappelear, 
Thiela, Pedula, Ludick, Fox, Scherer, Eisman. Because of few gradu- 
ations, the team is looking toward a more victorious season next year. 



Riflemen Improve 

The Kent rifle team finished its regular season 
with a 6-4 mark. This season's record was a 
vast improvement over last year when the Flashes 
won only one of seven meets. 

The riflemen finished second in the Lake Erie 
Intercollegiate Rifle Conference under the guid- 
ance of Sergeant 1st class James W. Arnold. 

Arnold came to Kent this year from Teheran, 
Iran, where he was advisor to the Imperial Guard. 
A rifle team mentor at Akron University for 
three and a half years prior to his stay in Iran, 
he had a National Championship team there and 
won the Lake Erie Conference twice. 

Jim Miller, letterman from last year's team, 
was the top shooter for the Flashes. 

Bill Schmidt, Bill Goga, Jerry Gosche, Jon 
Hentosz, Tom Peetz, and Glen Kinzer were mem- 
bers of the Flash rifle squad. 


During the warm summer days, the 

Flash Baseball team played its 

last games for Coach Matt Resick. 




Cannon College 



John Carroll University 



Youngstown University 



Cannon College 



Case Institute 



Akron University 



John Carroll University 



Akron University 



Youngstown University 



Case Institute 


Rifle Team, Front row, I. to r.: Krocker, Goga, Gosche, 

Ecrement. Row 2: Ensey, assistant coach; Kinser, 

Miller, team captain; Arnold, coach. 


Baseball Team, Front row, I. to r.: Resick, coach; Cook, Harris, LaVergne, 
Williams, Goodpasture, Baltic, co-captain; Serra, co-captain; Mowchan, 
Kalbaugh, Naughton, manager. Row 2: Zitz, Lokar, Moyer, Bransky, 
Edwards, Moore, Legg, VonGunten, Loeffler, Miller, Hovan. 

WM, - W?- •»•-• H^, 

^ ■ * 

Baseball Places Second in MAC 

In his 13th and final year as head baseball 
coach at Kent, Matt Resick saw his team meet 
early disappointments as they lost their first four 
games in pre-season play, then found themselves 
to set a new school record of nine consecutive 
wins. An overall season mark of 9-2 was good 
enough to place the Flashes second in the MAC 
standings and moved Resick's record here to 132 
wins against 100 losses. 

Outstanding team spirit was cited by Resick 
as responsible for the squad's ability to respond 
after initial defeats. Mike Mowchan earned the 
title of "iron man" by holding down an out- 
fielders post on days he wasn't called upon to 
pitch. Paul Serra went nearly the entire season 
without committing an error on his first-base 
duties. Harry Kalbaugh's fielding and hitting 
earned him a contract with a major league club 
and southpaw Pete Baltic's steady pitching kept 
the bats on the hitter's shoulders. 




Wake Forrest 



Wake Forrest 


Wake Forrest 



North Carolina 









Western Michigan 








Ohio University 
Ohio University 
Marshall College 
Marshall College 
Bowling Green 
Bowling Green 








Akron University 
Toledo University 
Toledo University 










Carol Adds More Honors 

Carol Vinopal was first honored by being named Out- 
standing Junior Woman and then was chosen as queen 
for one of Kent's biggest annual events — Campus Day. 
Carol, a senior history major, is president of Delta Gamma 
social sorority. She is active in student government, a 
member of four honoraries and officer of one. She was 
named to an edition of "Who's Who Among Students in 
American Universities and Colleges." 


Cadets Chose Joann 

Blond, blue-eyed Air Force sponsor, Jo Ann Mascow, 
was chosen by the ROTC cadets to reign as queen 
over the 15th annual military -ball. The four runners-up 
served as her attendants. JoAnn is a junior from West- 
lake and is majoring in elementary education. She has 
served as pledge master of Alpha Xi Delta social sorority 
and is active in the Kent Choraliers. She enjoys seasonal 
water sports — skiing, swimming and skating. 


Pearlmarie Becomes Regatta Queen 

Pearlmarie Yount, now graduated, was chosen to reign 
as Rowboat Regatta queen in 1961. At present she is 
teaching at an elementary school in Akron plus taking 
classes toward her Master's degree. Besides being a cam- 
pus queen, she has placed in many statewide beauty 
contests. Pearlmarie, who is from Silver Lake, is also an 
accomplished harpist. She is a member of Delta Gamma 
social sorority and the Association for Childhood Edu- 



Kathy Welcomes Homecomers 

Kathy Zimmerman, a blond, brown-eyed senior from 
Lake Milton, was elected 1961 Homecoming Queen by 
the student body. She is majoring in business adminis- 
tration and was awarded a scholarship by the Student 
Education Association. Kathy's other activities include 
being a Moulton Hall judicial board member and treas- 
urer of Phi Gamma Nu honorary. She was selected by 
Mademoiselle as a college board representative. 


Charles Denny 
Duke of Kent 

Student Council President Charles Denny was elected 
from a field of five contestants to reign as Duke of Kent 
at Top Hop winter quarter. Denny, a senior speech major 
from Parma and a member of Delta Upsilon fraternity, 
was also named Outstanding Junior Man of the Year last 
year. He was nominated by Student Council's Courtesy 
and Awards Committee on the basis of personality, char- 
acter and service to the university. 


Top Hop royalty Chuck Denny and 
Carol Vinopal laugh appreciably at 
the antics that accompany the calypso 
beat of the Brothers Four who are en- 
tertaining them with a special seren- 
ade. Earlier in the evening the quartet 
played to a full house of students. 

Carol Vinopal 
Miss Kent State 

Beginning the festivities of Top Hop weekend this Janu- 
ary was the naming of pretty Carol Vinopal as Miss Kent 
State. Miss Vinopal, senior history major from Akron, 
was honored at the Top Hop dance along with Chuck 
Denny, who was named Duke of Kent. She was picked 
from five contenders by a campus-wide election. Carol 
reigned as Campus Day Queen last May. Also, she is a 
member of Delta Gamma sorority. 



Officers, Front row, l-r: Charles Denny, 

president; Karen Joyce, secretary. 

Center row: Carol Vinopal, vice president. 

Back row: Tom Lewis, parliamentarian; 

Robert Dornbush, treasurer. 


Student Council 

Student Council is the legislative body of student 
government on the KSU campus. It is composed 
of 38 members representing the residence halls, 
Panhellenic Council, Interfraternity Council, 
Men's Student Association, and Associated Wom- 
en Students. Each member is chosen on a com- 
petitive basis, consisting of an examination on 
parliamentary procedure and close scrutiny by a 
screening committee. Student Council is respon- 
sible for recommendations to the administration 
on matters of student affairs, appointments to 
student-faculty committees and the supervision of 
campus elections. Council also selects finalists for 
the Duke of Kent, and Miss Kent State. 

Student Council looks busy as usual. 
This meeting looks like something is being 
seriously discussed. They meet every week. 


Student Council, Front row, l-r: Judy Bond, Carol Vinopal, vice 
president; Mary Evans, Joyce Blackmore, Karen Novotny, Elmira 
Kendricks, Karen Adair, Mary Ann Uthe. Row 2: Jim Maurer, Pat 
Burgess, Jill Bates, Victoria Anielski, Karen Brazis, Kay Payer, Kathy 
Warren, Nancy Yentch, Karen Joyce. Row 3: David C. Walters, 

Donald G. Moore, Lee Fiedler, James Taylor, Tom Nighswander, 
Jeff King, John Minor, Bob Dornbush, treasurer; Tom Lewis, parlia- 
mentarian. Row 4: Charles Denny, president; Ferris Anthony, Ken- 
neth Welsh, Bernie Hogan, Larry Ginnegaw, Diet Prowe, Dick 
Loughry, Walter Eisenstein, William Moorhead. 

Traffic Court, l-r: Daniel Murray, justice; Donna Miller, 
justice, Morton Yulish, chief justice; Carl 
Rossborough, justice, interview violators of some 
traffic law on campus. 


Associated Women Students, Front row, l-r: Donna Mil- 
ler, Bunny Davenport. Karen Novotny, Barbara Christ- 
man. Row 2: Karen Marquardt, corresponding secre- 
tary; Laurel Webster. Marie Fiedler, president; Jean Sal- 
vador, Marilyn Gossman. Row 3; Marilyn Galleher, 

Mary Virginia Nowacek, Gaynell Larsen, treasurer; 
Linda Lasky, vice president; Wanda Gringhuis, recording 
secretary. Row 4: Carole Kaliden, Judy Dudley, Linda 
Hedden. Susan Schuler, publicity chairman; Adda Bogun. 
AWS is the governing body of all coeds at Kent. 



Every woman student registered at KSU auto- 
matically becomes a member of Associated Wom- 
en Students, the women's governing body on cam- 
pus. The regulations of the organization state that 
AWS is a "medium by which the physical, mental 
and spiritual standards of the University may be 
promoted." Stemming from the first women's 
governing body of 1920, AWS has witnessed 
various changes in its structure, the most recent 
being the addition of an Activities Board this 
year. Among campus functions supported by the 
group are Mom-Me Weekend, Dad's Day, Pork 
Barrell, Rebellion Ball, President's Banquet, a 
Senior Women's Banquet and a tea for new fac- 
ulty. The group also publishes the Kent Coed 
each year. 

Officers, Row I; Marie Fiedler, president. 

Row 2: Karen Marquardt, corresponding 

secretary; Linda Lasky, vice president. 

Row 3: Gaynell Larsen, treasurer. 

Row 4: Wanda Gringhuis, recording secretary. 


Pork Barrel, an annual event every winter quarter, is 
co-sponsored by the Associated Women Students. 
This is Delta Zeta's entry. 

It looks like everyone is listening attentively as the 

president of Associated Women's Student's, 

Marie Fiedler, is making her speech. President Bowman 

is to her right. 


AWS Activities Board, Front row, l-r: Pat Wasson, Ann Owen, Linda 
Moran, Noreen Gallatin, Nancy Town. Row 2: Sue Wonders, Laurel 
Webster, chairman; Barbara Wilkinson, Kitty Johnston, Scotty O'Har- 

ra. Row 3: DeRonda Hogue, Pat Murphy, Anita Miller, Ellyn Black, 
Sandy Carnes. Activities Board, a special branch of AWS, is one of 
the newest committees formed by this governing body. 


Officers, l-r, Row 1: James D. 
Childress, corresponding 
secretary; Terry H. Hilson, 
treasurer. Row 2: David R. 
Renninger, secretary; Thomas 
W. Hansmeier, advisor. 
Row 3; Neil Sharp, president; 
Bill Wendell, vice president. 



The brothers of Theta Chi 
are not only enjoying themselves with 
their singing, but the audience also 
seems entranced. 

The first introduction to Men's Student Associa- 
tion, to which every male student belongs, comes 
through the Frosh Book, which offers University 
information, traditions and hints to help freshmen 
adjust to campus life. To avoid confusion, the 
organization is working toward having one 
"handbook" for all men's organizations. They 
are also promoting the MSA Appeal Board for 
all KSU men and organizations. MSA has repre- 
sentatives on Social Committee, Student Council 
and Golden K. The association sponsors the Pres- 
ident's Banquet, senior men's banquet, Freshman 
Preview, Activities Fair, MSA Derby and other 
events. Pork Barrel and Dad's Day are co-spon- 
sored by MSA and AWS. 


Every father is watching 

his son out on the football field 

on this Dad's day. 

MSA co-sponsors this event. 

Men Student Association, Front row, l-r: Lenny Russo, 
Patrick Eisenhut, Don Moore, Neil Sharp, president; 
James D. Childress, corresponding secretary. Row 2: 
James Vargo, James Carl, Terry Hilson, treasurer; Dick 

Loughry, Daniel J. Murray, David Renninger, secretary. 
Row 3: John Blair, Herm Lamers, Thomas Hansmeier, 
adviser; Bob Denniston, Bill Wendell. These men rep- 
resent the governing body of all male students. 


Cardinal Key, Front row. l-r: Jeana Savu, president; Mary Ann Uthe, 
Wanda Nye, Janet Malone, treasurer; Karen Joyce, Carol Vinopal. 
vice president. Row 2: Prof. Dorcas Anderson, adviser; Susan Gale- 
house. Laurel Webster, corresponding secretary; Nancy Epstein. 

Jean Salvador. Row 3: Sandi Rubin, Pat Lott, Linda Lasky, Anna- 
mae Dannes, Gaynell Larsen, Marie Fiedler, recording secretary. 
Row 4: Mary Virginia Nowacek, Barbara A. Grills, Carole Kaliden. 
Kaye Gibson, Linda Thomas, Adda Bogun, Leilani Savick. 


Cardinal Key 

Twice a year, certain women students can be seen 
on campus carrying large keys. Contrary to the 
wishful thinking of the male population, these are 
not "the keys to their hearts." The key identifies 
the pledges of Cardinal Key, national women's 
honor sorority. After petitioning for membership, 
applicants are chosen on the basis of their grades, 
activities and characters. Membership in this or- 
ganization is one of the highest honors a woman 
at Kent State can receive. Members usher at 
school functions, co-sponsor a mixer and Penny 
Carnival, and serve as the Campus Day Queen 
court. The outstanding senior woman is presented 
with the Cardinal Key Womanhood Award dur- 
ing Senior Week. 

Officers, row 1: Marie Fiedler, recording secretary; 

Jeana Savu, president. Row 2; Laurel Webster, 

corresponding secretary; Carol Vinopal, vice president; 

Janet Malone, treasurer. 


Officers, Row ! , l-r: Jack Fristoe, recording secretary; Daniel 
J. Murray, corresponding secretary. Row 2: George Jenkins, 
treasurer; James Ansley, vice president. Row 3: Ben McGin- 
nis, adviser; Bob Birney, president. 

Blue Key 

Providing three yearly scholarships and sending 
Daily Kent Staters to former students now in the 
armed forces with funds acquired from Penny 
Carnival are two of the many services provided 
by Blue Key, national fraternity. They also dis- 
tribute University Directories. "Serving I Live" is 
their motto. Men must possess leadership quali- 
ties, be active in campus organizations and have 
a record of service to the university to be eligible 
for membership in the honorary. The fraternity 
is open to junior and senior men with an accumu- 
lative point average above the all-men's average. 
Pledges are recognized by the blue cane they 
carry during their pledging period. 

Blue Key, Front row. l-r: Bob Birney, president; David C. Walters, 
Jack Fristoe, secretary; Daniel J. Murray, corresponding secretary; 
Tom R. Kessler. Row 2: Robert C. Kellogg, James R. Ansley, vice 

president; Thomas W. Schley, George L. Jenkins, treasurer. Row 3: 
Diet Prowe, William Sell, Paul Walker, Don Hellriegel, Dean Benja- 
min McGinnis. adviser. Election to Blue Key is a very high honor. 


Delta Psi Kappa. Front row, l-r: Laurel Wilcox, pledge mistress; 
Kathy Berghian Watts, treasurer; Karen Horky, Vange Wolcott. Row 
2: Carol Vermillion, sergeant at arms; Diane Shockley, Wilma 

Helmling, chaplain; Nancy Pfleeger, Bonnie Loomis. Row 3: Prof. 
Virginia Harvey, adviser; Phyllis Ford, publicity chairman; Rosemary 
Benesh, secretary; Barbara Consilio, president; Darlene Schmidt. 


Delta Psi Kappa 

Forty push-ups! Twenty-nine sit-ups in thirty sec- 
onds! Sound impossible? Maybe for a freshman 
in physical fitness but not for a member of Delta 
Psi Kappa, national professional honorary for 
women in the field of health and physical educa- 
tion. Membership is open to any major or minor 
in the fields of physical education, recreation, and 
health, who has completed 12 hours of H.P.E. 
and has a 3.0 in her major while maintaining a 
2.5 accum. The aims of the organization are to 
promote friendship and welfare among its mem- 
bers. Dances, mixers and Folk Dance Festival, 
sponsored by the group are some of their social 
activities. Advisor is Mrs. Virginia Harvey. 

Officers, Front Row, l-r: Wilma Helmling. chaplain; 

Carol Vermillion sergeant at arms. Center Row: 

Kathy Berghian Watts, treasurer. Back Row; Phyllis 

Ford, publicity chairman; Barbara Consilio, president; 

Rosemary Benesh, secretary. 


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Alpha Lambda Delta, Fro«f row, /-/v Dean Margaret J. Forsythe, 
adviser; Anita Jeanne Emmons, Sharon Bollinger, Dianne Tomkin- 
son, treasurer; Barbara Jo Snyder, Sandra Kay Yeamans, president; 
Harriet Posgay, Virginia Wyman, secretary; Joan McKenzie, Judy 
Mandusky. Row 2: Jane Curl, Judy Ponikvar, Susan Lucas, Mary 
Ann Richiutti, Marjorie Wise, senior adviser; Phyllis Kisiel, Connie 
Lindquist, Marlene Miller, Louise Lofgren, Linda Ferrante. Row 3: 

Shirley Reiter, Susan Pattee, Linda Garrett, Sandy Babinchak, Judy 
Starbuck, historian; Carol Sanderson, Sigrid Wagner, Betty Wade, 
lime Konsen, Judy Pennell, Bonnie Smith. Row 4: Mary Montgom- 
ery, vice president; Marilyn Watts, Judith Craig, Donna Hollen, Kay 
Zamberlan, Elizabeth Born, junior adviser; Sara Mishler, Karen Stein, 
Helen Laskowski, Karen Loesch, Beverly Reynolds. High grades 
throughout college are encouraged by this honorary. 

Alpha Lambda Delta Delta Omicron 

Freshman women who have a 3.5 accumulative 
average after their second or third quarter of 
work at KSU are eligible for membership in Al- 
pha Lambda Delta, Kent's branch of the national 
freshman women's honorary society. Since the 
group at Kent was organized in the spring of 
1960, it has maintained an average of 45 mem- 
bers. At first, the group here was strictly an hon- 
orary, but this year it has worked with other serv- 
ice organizations in various campus projects. The 
purpose of the club is to promote high scholar- 
ship among freshman women and to encourage 
continued high scholastic achievement. Dean of 
Women Margaret Forsythe and Miss Frances 
Harshbarger are advisors. 

Are you a music major or minor with a 3.0 ac- 
cumulative average in your music courses? Would 
you like the opportunity to become more familiar 
with really good music and new composers while 
at the same time you learn to improve your own 
performance and grades? Do you enjoy perform- 
ing in concerts for community groups? If your 
answer is "yes" to these questions, then you 
should explore the possibilities of becoming a 
member of Delta Omicron, international profes- 
sional music fraternity. In addition to these more 
serious functions, Delta Omicron sponsors ban- 
quets, coke parties and a tree trimming party at 
Christmas. Prof. Philip Macomber is the adviser 
to Delta Omicron. 

Delta Omicron, Front row, l-r: Marilyn Brannon, Bonnie Young, McCrady, Sylvia Gaines. Row 3: Anita Agarand, Jan McGarry, 
Janeth Riedel. Row 2; Margaret Esser, Mary Ellen Cairns, Marcheta Mary Ann Naugle, Jayne Frederick. Music is their greatest interest. 


i r 



The purpose of Laurels, Kent's senior women's 
honorary, is "to promote a feeling of loyalty to 
the university, to advance the spirit of service 
and fellowship among KSU women, to maintain 
a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and 
encourage leadership and to stimulate and de- 
velop character." To attain membership in the 
organization, women of junior standing are rec- 
ommended by faculty members, and those chosen 
are tapped early on Honors Day morning, spring 
quarter. Among campus activities of Laurels are 
the sponsorship of a tea for students in the Hon- 
ors Program, selection of an outstanding sopho- 
more woman, ushering for Honors Day and Com- 
mencement and selling corsages for Mom-Me 


Laurels, Front row, l-r: Jeana Savu, publicity chairman; 
Carol Vinopal, Janet Malone, treasurer; Bernice Heas- 
ley, secretary. Row 2: Nancy Epstein, vice president: 
Pat Lott, Betsy Black, president; Marie Fiedler. 

Officers, /-/■.■ Janet Malone, Nancy Epstein, 

Marie Fiedler, and Carol Vinopal 

all seem very interested in the guest speaker, 

Mr. John Steele. 


Kappa Omicron Phi, Front row, l-r: Judith Wolfe, Barbara Dunlavy, 
secretary; Beverly Perkowski, treasurer; Carol Ebbert. Row 2: Mar- 
lene Mallarnee, Carol Boyles. Kay Houser, vice president; Ann 

Craig, Wanda Nye, president; Barb Zamecnik, Carol Riddell. Row 4: 
Diane Dexter, Mary Stibora, Billie Glowacki, Prof. Marlyn Jenkins, 
adviser; Connie Sherman, Terry Lindsay. 

Kappa Omicron Phi Phi Epsilon Kappa 

In the kitchenette of one of the women's dorms, 
two members of Kappa Omicron Phi, national 
professional home economics honorary, are trying 
to open a box of prepared cake mix. After failing 
to remove the top by pushing and pulling with 
her fingers, one of the girls cuts herself with the 
knife which was to be used to open the box. Fi- 
nally, they decide to make the cake the easy way, 
at least for a Kappa Omicron Phi, and start pre- 
paring the batter from scratch. The purpose of 
this honorary is to promote better living in the 
home and to further the best interests of home 
economics on campus. Members must have a 
3.0 average in 12 hours of home ec. courses and 
maintain a 2.5 accum. 

All brawn and no brains? Not on your life! The 
men of Phi Epsilon Kappa, physical education 
honorary, must maintain a 3.0 average in their 
major and a 2.5 accumulative average in order 
to retain membership in the organization. Men 
must have a major or minor in the field of Health 
and Physical Education and must have attained 
sophomore standing. Goals of the group are to 
raise professional standards and ethics and to fos- 
ter research in the HPE field. The 20 members 
of the fraternity sponsor professional meetings for 
the HPE department and take an active part in 
the establishment and direction of various proj- 
ects of the department. Frank Ballenger is ad- 
visor to the group. 

Phi Epsilon Kappa, Front row, l-r: Frank Ballenger, adviser; Jerry 
Hickerson, vice president; Bob Topoly, Gene Devies. Row 2: Dan 
Moore, John Gunyula, Joe Bachna, president; Ken Kreiner, Earl 

Jedlicka. Row 3: Harry Rayl, Marvin Scoville, Mah Mottice, Donald 
Rupert. Row 4: James Weaver, secretary; Ernest E. Hargett, histo- 
rian; Rod Bliss, treasurer; Paul Walker, James Bixler. 


Phi Eta Sigma, Front row, I-r: David W. H. Pellow, secretary; Lowell 
N. Cannon, David G. Willey. Row 2: Edwin Moore, treasurer; Prof. 
Chalmers A. Monteith, faculty adviser; Ronald Swartout. Row 3: 

James F. Hamilton, David L. Bowman, James Murfin, Diet Prowe, 
president. A 3.5 accumulative average is required for application of 
membership in this honorary. 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Pi Omega Pi 


Study, study, study. That's what freshman men 
must do to obtain the 3.5 average required to 
apply for membership in Phi Eta Sigma. Kent's 
chapter of this national honorary was founded 
in 1957 and has 25 members. To honor outstand- 
ing freshman men and to encourage scholastic 
achievement are the aims of this society. The 
men also hope to improve academic standards 
through recognition. Each quarter the group has 
initiation ceremonies and in the spring it holds a 
banquet with Alpha Lambda Delta, national 
freshman women's honorary. This fall a national 
biennial convention was held at the University of 
Maryland. Advisor is Prof. Chalmers Monteith. 

Publication of an English handbook written by 
members for university students is one of the 
campus services done by Pi Omega Pi, national 
business education honorary. Majors and minors 
in the field of business education are eligible for 
membership in the club if they maintain a 3.0 in 
business courses, a 3.0 in four hours of education 
and a 2.5 overall accumulative average. Other 
services of the organization, which stresses high 
scholarship, include a picnic for Kent area under- 
privileged children in the spring, a panel for busi- 
ness education majors and minors held Winter 
quarter and aid in the Homecoming Alumni Re- 
ception in the College of Business Administration. 

Pi Omega Pi, Front row, l-r: Linda McGonigal, historian; Phyllis 
Spanglar, vice president. Row 2: Sara Kraus, treasurer; Gail Maths, 

secretary; Joanne Thompson, president; Prof. Louise H. Wheeler, 
faculty. They promote high standards for business education majors. 


•Theta Sigma Phi, Front row, l-r: Shirley Berencsi, Karen Elliott, chives; Barbara Christman, vice president. Row 3: Sherrill Palmer, 
treasurer. Row 2: Linda Krawetz, Roberta Gabel, keeper of the ar- secretary; Sheelah Novak, Jo Werne, president; Mary Ann Rovtar. 

Theta Sigma Phi Sigma Delta Chi 

Do you have the desire to become another "Dear 
Abby" or a future writer for "Mad Magazine?" 
If you are a junior or senior woman journalism 
major or minor, maintain a 3.0 in journalism, 
have a 2.5 accum. and work on a University pub- 
lication, Theta Sigma Phi might be able to help 
you further this ambition. This organization is 
the national fraternity for women in professional 
journalism. To work for a free and responsible 
press, to encourage members to greater individual 
effort, and to recognize distinguished achieve- 
ments of women in journalism are some of their 
aims. Social activities include a coffee hour for 
journalism alumni held at Homecoming. 

Pencil in one hand and camera in the other, the 
men of Sigma Delta Chi professional journalism 
society, are always ready when something news- 
worthy occurs on campus. However, news stories 
are not their only concern. The purpose of Sigma 
Delta Chi is to associate journalists of talent and 
energy with members of their own profession and 
to advance the standards of the press by fostering 
a higher ethical code. The group encourages high 
school students to enter the field through the 
sponsorship each year of a High School Press 
Clinic in which a mock news event is staged. Re- 
quirements for membership include a 2.75 aver- 
age in journalism courses and a 2.3 accum. 

Sigma Delta Chi, Front row, l-r: Tom Suchan, Keith Kerr. Row 2: 
Robert Moore, treasurer; Tom Mick, Bill Flanagan. Row 3: Prof. 

Harold Van Winkle, adviser; Jerry Hilliard, Tom Schley, president. 
This group promotes high standards in their profession. 


Kappa Delta Pi, Front row, l-r: Carol Jean Ceroky, Carol Jean Mc- 
Quiney, Ruth Elaine Ramsey, treasurer; Jeana Savu, Judith Annette 
Dickerson, Molly McDonough, Mary Laster, Bernice Heasley. Row 
2: Mary Orovany. Louise Shouse, Wanda Gringhuis, Deanna James, 
Mary Jane Martell, Patricia Ungerer, Marie Fiedler, Louise Pernice. 
Row 3: Shirley Bouga, Janet Malone, Eileen Flowers, Glenice 

Nocjar, Alice Mae Pierce, Terese Loveleas, Cathie Daugherty, Jan 
Csongei, Lena Hollis. Row 4: John Gutman, Mary Ann Naugle, 
Richard Oriole, Andrew Riggs, R. John Featheringham, Tom Kaz- 
Ievcar, Prof. Donald Ferguson, counselor; Denelda Kasick, Daniel 
Colnon, Adda Bogun, vice president. These outstanding students 
maintain a scholastic average above a 3.0. 


Kappa Delta Pi 

Will you someday guide the destiny of the next 
generation? Are you a junior or senior with a 
scholastic average above a 3.0? If you meet these 
requirements, you are eligible for membership 
in Kappa Delta Pi, national education honorary. 
To further the high ideals and aims of higher edu- 
cation and to give recognition to those who have 
attained high scholastic standards are the pur- 
poses of this fraternity. The group attempts to 
offer greater insight into the problems, merits, 
and opportunities of the teaching field. The Amos 
T. Herr scholarship award is presented each year 
to an outstanding senior in the College of Educa- 
tion, who has demonstrated interest in teaching. 

Officers, l-r: Ruth Elaine Ramsey, treasurer; 

Adda Bogun, vice president; Donald Ferguson, counselor 

Cathie Daugherty, historian. 


Phi Alpha Theta, Front row, i-r: Marilyn Galleher, Carol Jean Mc- Jackie Miller. Row 3: Karen Savinsky, Raymond Jirkans, Diet 
Quiney, Gwen Godfrey, Mary Cumming, Mary Laster. Row 2: Lou- Prowe, vice president; Prof. Robert Jones, faculty adviser, Daniel 
ise Shouse, Adda Bogun, Carol Vinopal, Mary Virginia Nowacek, Murray, president. Members must maintain a 3. in history. 

Phi Alpha Theta Sigma Alpha Eta 

What do you know about the Battle of Bunker 
Hill? Can you trace Queen Victoria's family tree? 
What was the date of the bombing at Pearl Har- 
bor? No, this isn't a history exam. It's just a very 
slight example of the great variety of facts which 
could probably be recited at the drop of a hat by 
any member of Phi Alpha Theta, Kent State's 
history department-sponsored honorary. Main 
purpose of the organization, which was founded 
in 1938 as a local historical association, is to pro- 
mote an interest in history. The honorary re- 
quires members to maintain a 3.0 accumulative 
average in history and a 3.0 in two-thirds of all 
other courses. The adviser is Prof. Robert Jones. 

The national honorary for speech and hearing 
therapy majors, Sigma Alpha Eta, was founded 
to create and stimulate interest in the field, to of- 
fer opportunities for social and professional fel- 
lowship, and to provide situations in which stu- 
dents and faculty may work together to advance 
the profession. Members must be enrolled in a 
speech and hearing curricula and have a 3.0 the 
previous quarter and a 2.5 accumulative average. 
The group serves the community by aiding in 
area of handicapped rehabilitation. Many social 
activities are held during the year including a get- 
acquainted picnic in the fall, skating parties, a 
spring picnic, and a banquet. 

Sigma Alpha Eta, Front row, l-r: Sandra Weinhardt, Geraline Bell, 
Ginni Ripper, recording secretary; Joyce Witzler, vice president; Nan 
Welch, president; Karen Nelsen. Row 2: Mary Ann Uthe, June 
Marie White, Jeanette Smida, Geri Clement, Anitra Sneed. Row 3: 

Edythe Davis, Carol Kroeger, Nancy Barkhurst, Betty Wade, Elaine 
Martin, Meigs Adams, Bernice Heasley. Row 4: Judy Galehouse, 
James Vargo, Ken Johnson, Ron Isele, Pat Murphy, Jean Sitler. 
Every year this group sponsors a picnic during the spring quarter. 




Kappa Kappa Psi, Front row, l-r: William Finger, sergeant at arms; social chairman. Ron- 3: Herbert Wise, James Hultin, Charles Rei- 

Dennis Monos, Edward Hoffee. Robert Bayless, parliamentarian; man, president; Graham Peters, athletic chairman; Joel Ribo, vice 

Gary Kleptach, treasurer. Row -: Prof. Edward L. Masters, adviser; president. This group emphasizes social activities as well as increasing 

Tony Martin, Stephen Schmide, secretary; Carl Adams, Len Walters, an interest in music forms. 

Kappa Kappa Psi Alpha Psi Omega 


Demonstrating that, although their forte may be 
musical instruments, the men of Kappa Kappa 
also sing: the group took second place in Songfest 
last year in the Independent Men's division. Or- 
ganized under the leadership of Professor Edward 
L. Masters of the School of Music, Kappa Kappa 
Psi is composed of male members of the University 
Band who have completed two quarters in the 
band with a 3.5 accumulative average and a 2.25 
accum. in the rest of their studies. Social activities 
of the group include an annual mixer and provi- 
sion of refreshments for high school bands on 
Band Day and for visiting bands from other uni- 
versities throughout the country. 

An actor's life is the life for me! This is the phi- 
losophy held by members of Alpha Psi Omega, 
national dramatics fraternity, which has as its 
purpose promotion of excellence in dramatic arts. 
Budding actors, actresses and workers in all 
phases of the theatre are required to earn 100 
points in work both on and off the stage in order 
to be eligible for membership in this organization. 
Alpha Psi has worked hand in hand with the Uni- 
versity Theatre, since the installation of the local 
chapter, in such projects as the presentation of 
annual awards to outstanding members, selling 
refreshments during intermissions and planning 
of social activities. 

Alpha Psi Omega, Front row l-r; Ann Ayres, Bunny Ballance, Judith 
Hine, Penelope Thomas, business manager. Row 2; Malinda Shirk, 
point and pledge chairman; Ruth Rhydderch, Joanne Korosy, assist- 

ant cast director; Bette Blakslee, corresponding secretary. Row 3: 
Frank Hocevar. Richard Basehart, Malcolm Anderson, Roger Ram- 
sey. Membership into this group is based on a point system. 


Men's Glee Club, Front row, l-r: Dick Katz, Robert Myers, Vincent 
Yinger, Al Silvidi, Howard Thomas, Fred Whitney, James Hailey, 
librarian; Bob Boston. Row 2: Don Pack, Dennis Novak, Ray Don- 
nellan, Richard Worthing, Paul Melcher, John Rhodes, Tim Flood, 
Carl Adams, Gary Mueller. Row 3: Thomas Gill, John Hampton, 
Ronald Reedick, James Larcomb, Bob Bortz, vice president; Buzz 


Kent, Joe Fratianne, Chuck Bristol. Row 4: John Hurd, director; 
Dave Jacobs, Kenneth Havens, Clyde Henry, Tom Watts, Dick 
Campbell, Robert Gaylord, Harold Bauman, Hugh West. Bob Haley, 
Dennis Shawkleton, Leland Magnuson, president; Ron Clark, Jim 
Hultin, Jim Wilder, Richard Higgins, Gerald Chunat. Concerts given 
by the Glee Club are appreciated by all students. 

Men's Glee Club University Theatre 

The opening of Campus Day festivities begins 
with the Kent State alma mater, sung by the 
Men's Glee Club. This relatively new group was 
organized in 1957 by Dr. John D. White of the 
music department. It's principle aim is to build 
an appreciation for finer music literature and to 
develop musicianship among the members. The 
group presents a traditional spring concert and 
they perform at various high schools throughout 
the area introducing students to finer music. 
Membership is open to all male students upon 
satisfactory audition. The members represent al- 
most every department of the university. Pres- 
endy, the glee club is directed by John Hurd. 

An organization which acts as business manager 
for dramatic activities on campus is the Univer- 
sity Theatre Staff. Originally organized by Prof. 
E. Turner Stump, the group not only handles 
business matters for University Theatre partici- 
pants, but provides for social activities within the 
group. Some of these activities are receptions be- 
fore play tryouts, special parties during the year 
and a picnic each spring. The UT Staff also aids 
Kent's faculty with a winter quarter Drama Clinic 
for high school students. Members are selected 
from applicants at the end of spring quarter for 
the following year. Advisor to the staff is G. 
Harry Wright of the Speech department. 

University Theater Staff, l-r: Richard Basehart, Assistant theater 
manager; Malinda Shirk, theater manager; Barbara Gaydar, secre- 

tory-historian; Carol Greer. These members of the staff help keep 
the smooth operation of the theater productions. 


Merrymen, Front row, l-r: Lino Amatangelo, Mr. Roger Peterson, 
adviser; Jerry Kowalski, president; Buzz Starner, Pete Marvin, 
director; Stanley Arner, vice president-business manager; James Col- 
lins, Myron Mohr, Bill Michaels. Row 2: Emil Vrana, Paul Knittel 
Jim Kass, Jim Pearl, Jim Carl, Denny Love, section leader; Gary 
Unger, treasurer; Jim Walker, Joe Collins, Lou Telerico. Row J.- 

Richard Germana, Larry Elliott, Noel Morgan, Paul Woidtke, Robert 
Woods, John Streppa, Fred Ritter, Aaron Zimmerman, accompanist; 
Richard Worthing. Row 4: Bob Rieth, librarian; Gil Erikkila, assist- 
ant director; Bill Sisunik, secretary; Wayne Ollila, Paul Youngberg, 
Gerald Springer, David Le Moine, Fred Danhauser, Lynn Thursby, 
George Ergh. 



Strolling past the men's dormitories some eve- 
nings, one can hear strange noises. Upon further 
investigation, male students can be seen clearing 
and spraying their throats. No, these are not those 
unfortunate people who failed to get their flu 
shots, for suddenly they burst into song, "When 
I hear a melody, I love to sing along." Ah, now 
we've got it, Mitch Miller and his gang. This ap- 
pears to be another fallacy as we observe that 
these men are attired in gray blazers with crests. 
At last we realize we have been watching the Mer- 
rymen of Kent preparing for one of their per- 
formances which include: Pork Barrel, dormitory 
parties and open houses, faculty teas, and civic 

Officers, Row 1: Denny Love, section leader; Pete 

Marvin, director; Stanley Arner, vice president. 

Row 2: Roger Peterson, advisor; Jerry Kowalski, 

president; Gary Unger, treasurer. Row 3: Larry F. Elliott, 

section leader; Bob Rieth, librarian; Gil Erkkila, 

assistant director; Bill Sisunik, secretary. 


Officers, Row 1, l-r: Gwenn Bennett, president; 
Sharlene Thomas, social chairman; Lynda Engle, 
librarian. Row 2: Jane Schneider, librarian: Alexis 
Kramer, secretary-treasurer; Linda Himes, 
vice president; Linda Koteles, librarian. Row 3: 
Jan Lepisto, publicity; Donna Twinem, librarian; 
Ralph E. Hartzell, director. 


If you are a woman student who loves to sing, 
the Kent Koraliers may be just the organization 
for you. Membership is open to all KSU women 
students upon audition. This glee club, which has 
been in existence since the inception of the School 
of Music, adopted the name "Kent Koraliers" 
in 1955. The 50 coeds which comprise the or- 
ganization perform both sacred and secular mu- 
sic under the direction of Dr. Ralph E. Hartzell 
of the School of Music. While emphasis is placed 
upon the training function of Koraliers, the club 
also participates in the presentation of an annual 
Library Christmas Concert, a Spring Concert in 
May and other campus performances throughout 
the school year. 

Koraliers, Front row, l-r: Rosemary Beluscsak, Sharlene Thomas, 
social chairman; Sally Neff, Linda Himes, vice president, Lynda 
Engle, librarian, Linda Koteles, librarian, Elizabeth Tarr, Margie 
Mohun. Row 2: Ann Rockwell, Lee Alexander, Janice Lepisto, pub- 
licity chairman; Sally Janes, Donna Rose Pitten, Donna Marie Pit- 
ten, Ruth Ann Congdon, JoAnn Maskow, Patricia Ann Chenot. 
Row 3: Betsy Christian, Jane Schneider, librarian; Donna Twinem, 
librarian; Edith Berson, Gwen Bennett, president; Sally Robinson, 

Barbara Peters, Marilyn Tester, Diane Le Donne, Barbara Ann 
Larick. Row 4: Patricia Smithwick, Myra Ragle, Alexis Kramer, 
secretary-treasurer; Barb Pariso, Helena Winkler, Nella Biller, Nancy 
Wilcox, Margaret Erickson, Carolyn Jones. Row 5: Dr. Ralph E. 
Hartzell, director; Martha Locke, Sherie Greenlese, Dianne Coyne, 
Nancy Riter, Joyce Duffalo, Jane Chenot, Sandy Scarlett, Nancy 
DuBey, Carol Mansfield. Every year at Christmas, the Koraliers 
present a program in the Library. 


Panel of Americans, Front row, l-r: Kathy Storry, Donna Brown, 
secretary and treasurer; Janice Chapman, chairman; Janet Kadowaki. 
Row 2: Elmira Kendricks, Marlene Maag, Eileen Flowers, Mary 

Ann Sila. Row 3: Helene Coblitz, Mario D'Onofrio. Thorn Nylund, 
Michael Stein. An awareness of prejudice in one's own community is 
brought to the fore in the group's discussions. 

Panel of Americans Ukrainian Students 


One of the most interesting and thought-provok- 
ing organizations on the campus is the Panel of 
Americans, which was first organized at Kent in 
1959. The aims of the group are based on the 
philosophy that individual thought can best be 
stimulated by exposing people of diverse back- 
grounds to each other's ideas. The members ap- 
pear before campus and community audiences to 
discuss freely the issues of race and religion. A 
panel consists of five student speakers, Roman 
Catholic, Protestant, Jewish, Negro and an Amer- 
ican of other ethnic origin, each of whom speaks 
as an individual. A desire to help make the aver- 
age citizen aware of prejudice in his own com- 
munity is the only requirement for membership. 

February 14, 1961 was a red-letter day for mem- 
bers of the Ukrainian Student Club. This was the 
day KSU officials ratified the club's constitution, 
thereby recognizing the organization as an inte- 
gral part of Kent State's campus body. The group, 
in existence here since 1955, is composed of stu- 
dents of Ukrainian descent who wish closer ties 
with members of their own nationality in intel- 
lectual and social pursuits. Members also learn 
more about Ukrainian culture and customs 
through participation in this group, which engages 
in various social functions, such as dances and 
concerts. Participation in KSU's annual Interna- 
tional Festival is another highlight on the organi- 
zation's social roster. 

Ukrainian Student Club, Front row, l-r: Natalia Sachnd, Kwitka 
Saluk, Helen Melnyk, Oksana Pihulak, Areta Malynowsky, Ola Ra- 
tochka, Tamara Tymchyshyn. Row 2: Walter Rozmarynowycz, 
Zenovia Nimylowycz, treasurer; Luba Steciak, Anne Jakymiw, Lud- 
milla Swyrydenko, Mantha Olinkewych, Manie Iwanchuk. Row 3: 

Wladimir Orloff, Maria Fur, Marta Popel, Roman Rakowsky, Marie 
Kuzmyn, Tania Fedorowycz, secretary; Prof. Russel Iwanchuk, ad- 
viser. Row 4: George Kulczyckyj, president; Oleh Walter Leshniow- 
sky, Louis Nimylowycz, Paul Socha, Walter Swyrydenko, Adrian 
Halarewicz, Russell Heynysh. 


HPE Club, Front row, l-r: Martha Callahan, Alfreda Hall, Nancy 
Hoyman, Karen Popham, Barbara Huml, Betty Latta, Sandra Stoiber, 
Norm Martin. Row 2: Christine Assad, Nancy Carrier, Kathy 
Stribrny, Joss Sanborn, Becky Moyer, Barbara Consilio, Patricia 

Taylor, Jan Munger. Row 3: Arthur Stoler, Sandy Carnes, Margaret 
Richard, Penny Espelage, Karen Thyer, Marilyn Mrus, Evelyn Mohr- 
man, Nancy Thomas. Row 4: George Camp, Jerry Lazor, Herb 
Blachly, Edwin Risler, Tom Hauner, Sam Hopkins, Rex Close. 

"Hup, two, three, four — Hup, two, three, four." 
You can almost hear the ants calling these signals 
as they carry away food from the annual fall pic- 
nic for Freshman HPE majors. But what's a little 
food? The freshmen are enjoying themselves, just 
as all members of the Health and Physical Edu- 
cation Club do. Having fun isn't the club's func- 
tion. Its goal is to promote professional interest 
and to stimulate better student relationship 
through recreation. The club, composed of HPE 
majors and minors, achieves its purpose with 
talks and discussions by professional educators 
and recreation leaders, sponsoring athletic teams 
within the club and giving gifts to the needy at 

HPE Club 

HPE Club, Front row, l-r: Dolores McQuiney, Kathy Berghian 
Watts, secretary; Carolyn Miller, Donna Burtner, Joann Callas, Jan 
McCleery, Anne Lyday, Marilyn Dunlavy. Row 2: Bonnie Loomis, 
treasurer; Joanne Cassel, Barbara Saunders, Mary Lue Raif, Cathy 
Burke, Elissa Eisinger, Corinne Roberts. Row 3: Jerry Hickerson, 

Bill Chupil, Charles Bradshaw, Dan Moore, Sam Mazzola, Dave 
Monos, president; Harry Harris, Prof. Matthew Resick, adviser. Row 
4: Bernie Hovan, Joe Bachna, Dick Oprison, Jim Weaver, vice presi- 
dent; Rudy Bachna, Art Watts, Phil Wright, Ralph Fox, Instr. Dave 
Puddington, adviser. 



Arnold Air Society, Front row, l-r: Larry Lint, John 
Middendorf, David Rynearson, John Schoessler, Harvey 
Wensel. Row 2: Russell Herig, operations officer; Ron- 
ald Williams, information officer; Samuel Hannan, Jr., 
deputy commander; John Fasick, Jr., administrative of- 

ficer; Dennis Schaffer, Fritz McDougall. Row 3; James 
McEwen, commander; William Rogers, Lawrence Pence, 
pledge; John Lind, pledge; Jerry Kaliszewski. Row 4: 
Capt. Harry Smith, Jr., adviser; Robert Tarlosky, Bruce 
Bechtel, William Sell, Hilton Murray, Richard Suder. 

The members of Silver Eagles prepare for the 

parade on ROTC day at Kent. 

This is their big day of the year. 

Arnold Air Society 

Members of the Air Force ROTC who excel in 
their scholastic achievements may be eligible for 
the Arnold Air Society, professional, honorary 
service organization. The society is a combination 
professional and social organization for members 
who must attain a 2.25 accumulative average and 
a 2.5 in air science courses. The aim of the hon- 
orary is the furtherance of interest in air power 
on the campus, in the community and in the na- 
tion. Members, who wear blue and gold braids 
and service ribbons, annually co-sponsor the Mili- 
tary Ball. The organization frequently sponsors 
other dances and field trips to military installa- 
tions. The Kent chapter of the honorary was 
formed in 1951. 


"Footstompers" can have their day at Kent State 
university by joining the Air Force ROTC's Silver 
Eagles drill team. Footstomping, of course, is just 
one of the many techniques used by the Silver 
Eagles to present unique, precision drill move- 
ments. Known on campus as "the drill team," 
the Silver Eagles present special exhibitions of 
their drill maneuvers at Kent and other college 
campuses as well as in national competition each 
year. Members of the organization are outstand- 
ing AFROTC members who strive to meet the 
high standards of the team and develop them- 
selves as future military and civilian leaders. 

Rifle Team, Row I , l-r: James Cebulski, 

Gene O. Cruso, commander; William F. 

Burchett, Thomas W. Barto, Walter R. Davis, 

Dennis Schaffer. Row 2: Alfred Deigler, 

Bob Gedeon, Dick Drcher, Don Gorczyca. 

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Silver Eagles, Fran? row, /-/■: John Schoessler, flight and material 
sergeant; John Fasick, Jr., cadet 1st lieutenant, commanding officer; 
Captain Harlan Bruha, adviser; Ralph Frank, cadet 2nd lieutenant, 
executive officer; Frederick Brown, 1st sergeant. Row 2: Mark Heil- 
man, comptroller; William Rogers, administrative sergeant; Sandy 
DeFiore, flight guide; Bruce Pickford, operations sergeant; Ronald 

Maurer, informations service officer; David Rynearson. Row 3: Ger- 
ald Petersen, assistant informations service officer; Timothy Burk- 
hart, assistant operations officer; Joseph Cyvas, Raymond Murphy, 
Thomas Cox. Row 4: Kenneth Mitchell, Lawrence Prather, assistant 
material officer; John Campana, Jr., John Perme, Jr., Gary Slaven, 
Thomas Tallon. 


Who could be luckier than sponsor Penny 

Pfleger as she receives the attention 

of all these military men. 

Angel Flight 

Adding service and a touch of beauty to Arnold 
Air Society and the Air Force ROTC, is Angel 
Flight, a group of approximately 20 young wom- 
en who act as sponsors for these groups. This or- 
ganization was started at Kent State in 1960. 
Primarily an agent of Arnold Air Society, mem- 
ber's aims are to advance, promote and aid the 
interest and progress of that society. Through 
Angel Flight, the members become more con- 
scientious of their responsibility to the country 
and to Kent State. The women hostess Arnold 
Air Society functions and usher at various univer- 
sity events. An annual convention and area con- 
claves are held for Angel Flight. 


Angel Flight, Front row, l-r: Lou Ellis, commander; 
Bunny Davenport, executive officer; Dorothy Ser, comp- 
troller; Rosalie Sciangula, informations service officer; 
Judy Brundic, administrative service officer; Dee Garri- 
son, supply officer. Row 2: Patti Graven, 2nd lieutenant; 
Caryl Shissler, pledge; Sandy Plues, pledge; Sally Janes, 
pledge; Mary Ellis Peoples, pledge; Dale Kaiser, pledge; 

Linda McGonigal, 2nd lieutenant. Row 3: Gail Frease, 
pledge; Barbara Ball, pledge; Nancy Woodrow, pledge; 
Buttons Fuller, pledge; Joyce Adamson, pledge; Joyce 
Hinson, pledge; Jayne Paryzek, pledge. Row 4: Nancy 
Sage, pledge; Dianne Busse, pledge; Marilyn Wahl, 
pledge; Judy Peate, pledge; Sue Marek, pledge; Holly 
Wilbert, pledge; Donna Miller, pledge. 

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Scabbard and Blade, Front row, l-r: Carole Kaliden, sponsor; Major 
William Johnson, Jr., adviser; Timothy Slicker, Captain; M/Sgt. 
Lynn Jenkins, adviser; Richard Riley. Row 2: Keith McFarland, 
Steve Ledger, William Miller, James Brookes, Bernard P. Krzys. 

Row 3: Clayton Bille, John Siffrin, David Earle, Wade Mertz, John 
Reilly. Row 4: Tom Jones, Robert J. Hueffed, James Miller, Richard 
Tormasi, 1st Lt.; David Hencshel, 2nd Lt. These advanced military 
cadets help to further the ROTC program at Kent State. 

Officers, Row 1: Timothy W. Slicker, captain; Carole 
Kaliden, sponsor. Row 2: Richard D. Tormasi, 
1st lieutenant; David A. Hencshel, 2nd lieutenant. 
Row 3: Lynn E. Jenkins, advisor; 
William E. Johnson, Jr., advisor. 

Scabbard and Blade 

Advanced junior and senior cadets of excellent 
military standing are those selected to become 
members of Scabbard and Blade, a national hon- 
orary organized at Kent in 1949. Scabbard and 
Blade was founded in 1904 at the university of 
Wisconsin by a group of college men who felt that 
such a military society was necessary to develop 
and foster the ideals and practice of military edu- 
cation. Purposes of the group are service to the 
university and the ROTC program, to improve 
members as future officers and to unite advanced 
cadets in a closer relationship. Speakers and films 
further the military education of members. Scab- 
bard and Blade, along with Arnold Air Society, 
co-sponsors the Military Ball. 


Pershing Rifles, Front row, l-r: Larry Lehowicz, Gary 
Wagner, Manfred Bode, Bill Beals, Frank Aquila. Row 
2: William Dalton, Thomas Wilkins, Joseph Dluzyn, 
Donald Karasek, Bruce Mcintosh. Row 3: Clair Bigler, 

Bob Patterson, Jim Wilder, Don Marino, Robert Bennett, 
Phil Kunze. Row 4: James Callahan, Paul Piersa, Harry 
Basehart, Jim Cuthbertson, Mike Downs. They are out- 
standing in leadership and drill. 


Pershing Rifles 

Fifteen trophies in the last three years are proof 
of the efficiency of Company K, first regiment of 
the Pershing Rifles at KSU. Three first-place tro- 
phies in regional drill competition adorn the com- 
pany's shelves. This largest military fraternity in 
the country was founded by General John J. Per- 
shing. The purpose of the organization is to instill 
the ideals of military honor, character, and lead- 
ership in its members. An annual activation 
dance in January, smokers, parties, and aid in 
planning the Military Ball are several of their 
activities. Members also usher at all home foot- 
ball games and provide a color guard for various 
university occasions. 

Advisers, l-r: Captain Thomas Balke, 

Sergeant First Class James W. Arnold. 

They lead the men in drills and training. 


Sponsors, l-r: Jill Bates, honorary colonel, Kathy Sallot, 
honorary captain. These lucky girls are chosen by the 
members themselves and march with them during. 
ROTC day in the fall. 

Officers, l-r: Ronald Isele, 2nd lieutenant; Daniel Dixon, 
1st lieutenant; Wade M. Mertz, captain; 
Walter R. Vlasak, 1st Lieutenant; John E. Sweeney. 
1st sergeant. They are the future leaders and officers. 

Pershing Rifles, Front row, l-r: Dennis Hutchison, Robert Jolliff, 
Dave Jacobs, Thomas Grant, Richard Schroeder, Raymond Bouchard, 
Jr., Robert Gaylord. Row 2: Robin Stroh, John Kirkwood, Roman 
Rakowsky, Michael Hicks, Donald Sambrook, Bruce Wetsel, Frank 
Pudloski, Ronald Gatchell. Row 3: James Kandel, Sheldon Taub- 

man, Felix Ziobert, John Czar, Syl Frazzini, Phil Young, Bill Bald- 
win, Russ Groofegoed. Row 4: David Foreman, Robert Boswell, 
Thomas Boland, Victor Huber, Lewis DeWeese, James Brown, Louis 
Nimylowycz, Rich Henderson. Winning first place trophies is a com- 
mon practice for this honorary military fraternity. 


This dog doesn't lead a dog's life! He's surrounded by: 
l-r: Gerald Gouka, Bob Fabritius, Dick Paplinski. 
Bill Gunther. Walt Johnson and Bruce Johnson. 



Delta Sigma Pi 

What fraternity combines business with pleasure? 
Of course, it's Delta Sigma Pi, national organiza- 
tion for men in the field of business administra- 
tion. This group not only encourages scholarship 
and closer affiliation between the business world 
and students of commerce, but also provides a 
well-rounded social life for its members. The so- 
cial roster includes a Christmas formal, a Monte 
Carlo party and a Rose formal at which a "Rose 
of Delta Sig" is elected by the brothers. The fra- 
ternity lists, as services to the campus, member- 
ship on Student Council's development commit- 
tee and a representative to Student Council on 
behalf of the College of Business Administration. 

It looks like everything is set for Saturday night since 
Doug Smith is displaying such a broad grin. 
Sam DeAngelo waits his turn on the phone. 



Richard Paplinski 

"£* ^* 

■J *** ^ j ]«9fc. •* \: 

/ Gary Payne 

Sr. Vice President 

Sam DeAngelo 
Jr. Vice President 

Bruce Johnson 

Walter Johnson 

Michael Golombuski 

fcftfcv *-k*rk 

C. Minor Lewis 

Graduate Counselor 

Douglas Smith 

John Bardo 
Richard Brent 
Robert Fabritius 
Richard Flack 

Gerald Glouka 
William Gunther 
Albert Hartman 
Leon Jones 

Don Locotosh 
Russell Louis 
Jon McQuilkin 
Ronald Reedick 

M. Scott Shapiro 
Peter Sudyk 
Walter Vlasak 
James Youel 


American Chemical Society. Front row, l-r: Dona Ober, vice presi- 
dent; Peter Seletzky, president: David Knox. James Messerly, treas- 

urer. Row 2: Jim Pearl. Harold Shaw, James Grabowski, Robert 
Ford, David Paumier. Chemistry is their major field of interest. 

Chemical Society Industrial Arts 


Unbuttoning his white lab coat, a scientist at the 
Cleveland Chemical Co., said, "Welcome, my 
friends of the Kent State Chemical Society." He 
spoke to members of the Student Affiliates of the 
American Chemical Society, who had devoted 
one of their monthly meetings to a tour of the 
company. A few months before, they had visited 
a chemical company near Akron. During other 
meetings, they stayed on campus to hear more 
about their favorite subject from noted workers 
in the chemistry field. Throughout the year, the 
group also found time to apply their chemistry 
to a consideration of what would mix well as a 
menu for an annual Christmas party. 

"You want to come to a pancake supper?" 
"Mmmm — sure would! Home Ec. Club?" 
"No, Industrial Arts." 

"Oh. (Hotcakes probably mixed with a buffer 
and cooked with a blowtorch.) Well, uh . . . 
Thanks anyway, fella, not this time." Actually, 
the pancakes were good. They even had syrup, 
a great tribute to the foresight of the chairman of 
the supply committee. In addition to this supper, 
the Industrial Arts Club sponsors a field trip, a 
square dance, a technical lecture and an annual 
banquet. If it sounds to you as if half the organ- 
ized activities are eating parties, you are mis- 
taken. They ate at the square dance, too. 

Industrial Arts Club, Front row, l-r: Jeff Andrew, John Wilkinson, 
Carl Swanson, treasurer: Robert Webb, Dan Wilkin, John Kleeh, 
Bob Rateno, Prof. M. B. Rotnem, faculty adviser. Row 2: Dan 
Moore, Jim Cufr, Charles Welter, Donald Smith, Ronald Zagata, 
Dennis Zinz, Terry Davis, president; Jerry Carleton, Marion Harri- 
son, secretary. Row 3: Carl Christopher, Francis Hykes, Ron 

Rainey, Lowell Zurbuch, Art Shellenbarger, Gerald DeLooze, Thom- 
as Weaver, Timothy Joles. Row 4: Jerry Sadowski, Pete Petroff, Ed 
Risler, Ron Lyme, Louis Gysler, social committee; Frank Huml, 
vice president; Ralph Klinger, publicity chairman; Robert Mather, 
Benjamin Thomas. They all have a common interest in designing 
and building. 

Institute of the Aerospace Sciences, Front row, l-r: John Midden- 
dorf, Terry Nelson, vice chairman; Prof. P. A. Otterson, faculty ad- 
viser, Fred Fratiani, treasurer; Don Fowler. Row 2: Allan Stinson, 
Russell Herig, Lawrence Pence, chairman; James McEwen, Paul 

Carani, Richard Drexta. Row 3: Robert Brown, Rex Sampsell, sec- 
retary; Richard Bray, Robert Tonner, Robert Lee Osborne, Richard 
Dreher. The purpose of this group is to further the interest of mem- 
bers in aerospace science developments. 

Aerospace Sciences Meddent Club 

To further interest in the aerospace sciences 
and to disseminate the latest information in these 
fields are the principle aims of the Institute of 
the Aerospace Sciences. To keep members up to 
date on current developments, the organization 
maintains a library service for aeronautical litera- 
ture and provides films and thesis topics. Other 
services offered are field trips, guest speaker con- 
ferences and an aeronautical periodicals library. 
Social activities, such as hayrides, are arranged 
for members. Annually, the institute presents 
awards to outstanding seniors for scholarship and 
best lecture presentation. Members must be phys- 
ics, math or aviation technology majors. 

Although most of the students in Meddents are 
aspiring doctors, dentists, medical technicians, or 
nurses, present members include art majors plan- 
ning to illustrate medical journals and one future 
game warden. The group meets twice a month 
and features distinguished speakers from profes- 
sional medical organizations. The members have 
taken field trips to Akron General, Akron City, 
and Ravenna hospitals. Meddents was organized 
in 1950 to encourage scholarship and to promote 
contacts and co-operation between students and 
professionals in the medical sciences. Social 
events include dinners, parties, and hayrides. Ken- 
neth Kelly is the adviser. 

Meddent Club, Front row, l-r: Vicki Straight, Harriet Sanford, Paumier. Row 3: John Elvin, Ronald Stesiak, Prof. Kenneth Kelley, 

Deloris Kline, treasurer; Judy Weir, Karen Jones, Prof. Dorcas An- adviser; Kenneth Yokl, Lowell Williams. Row 4: Lester Ruszkowski, 

derson, adviser; Barbara Bazzone. Row 2: Dale Jones, David Knox, Donald Gorczyca, Robert Holloway, vice president; Thomas Holden, 

Frank Dittrich, president; Anthony Pedela, James Williams, David Harold Collins, James Maruschak. 



Phi Gamma Nu, Front row, l-r: Beverley Walker, vice 
president; Kitty Johnston, Sara Kraus, Lauraleen Olmutz. 
Row 2: Kathryn Zimmerman, treasurer; Leilani Savick, 

JoAnne Germane Row 3: Marilynn Hornbrook, corre- 
sponding secretary; Joyce Hatunen, president; Joanne 
Thompson, scribe; Janet McGarry, Prof. Louise Wheeler, 

recording secretary; Linda McGonigal, Carole Kaliden, adviser. These women comprise the business honorary. 


Officers, Row 1, l-r: Leilani Sauick, recording 

secretary; Beverley Walker, vice president; 

Joanne Thompson, scribe. Row 2: 

Marilynn Hornbrook, corresponding secretary; 

Joyce Hatunen, president; Kathy Zimmerman, 


Phi Gamma Nu 

Need any term papers or themes typed? If, con- 
tact the typing bureau maintained by Phi Gamma 
Nu, Rho chapter of the national business honor- 
ary. This group not only provides its typing serv- 
ice to KSU but recently enhanced its scholastic 
prestige by winning second place in the national 
scholarship contest of Phi Gamma Nu. Its social 
roster isn't barren by any means either, since 
members sponsor a Christmas party, a party for 
graduating seniors, a Founder's Day Banquet and 
meetings with prospective members in the fields 
of office administration and business education, 
each year. The group also presents a scholarship 
key on Honors Day to an outstanding senior 


ACE, Front row, l-r: Helen Stokovic, Doris Blavos, Rita DeCarlo, 
Sharon Forker, vice president; Carol Ceroky, president; Donnamarie 
McCreanor, Diane Sibley, Katherine Horvatich, Karen Raasch. Row 
2: Carol Paulett, Carole Foskie, Carolyn Matula, Judy Peate, Jacquie 
Ramella, Molly McDonough, Lois Anderson, Becky Johannes, Rose- 
marie Marino, Linda Himes, Esther Battista, Julia Newell, Nancy 
FioRino. Row 3: Gretchen Letzelter, Carol Septer, Alice Dowd, 
Maureen Boudredu, Lynne Marchiore, Karen Sandquist, Judy 
Brundic, Yvonne Smerick, Nancy Bell, Joyce Britenbucher, Joyce 
Johnson, Kaye Klug, Katie Oltmanns, Marjorie Piper. Row 4: Nancy 


Edman, Nancy Baughman, Mary Green, Mary Ann Henley, Carole 
Vezse, Carolyn Canning, Connie Fenstemaker, Janice Goodhart, 
Rosalind Baker, Sue Seeley, Patricia Chiaramonte, Nancy Pearson, 
Annamae Dannes, treasurer; Patricia Cedervall, Magdalene Turinsky. 
Row 5: Dorothy Samuelson, Marlene Grabill, Ruth Kiser, Anne 
Marie Hartman, Nancy DuBey, Jane Mittendorf, Janet Sooy, Karen 
Dean, Carl Rossborough, Jack Glaser, Liz Born, Donna Lee Rose, 
Linda Feasby, Carol Murray, Janet Donaldson, Barbara Barnes, 
Patricia O'Brien. The members of ACE hold as a common purpose, 
a sincere interest in working with children. 

Acting as hostesses for representatives from all 
over the state of Ohio at the annual meeting was 
a highlight in the program of KSU's branch of the 
Association for Childhood Education this year. 
This group has as its primary requirement for 
membership an interest in working with and for 
children. The 125 members prepare boxes to be 
given to school children during the year and gain 
on-the-spot teaching experience through going 
into schools in the Kent area to teach the children 
concepts they have learned in workshops on cam- 
pus. The club sponsors two coffee hours each 
quarter and holds a meeting each month. Each 
spring the organization sends delegates to the 
National ACE convention. 


ACE, Front row, l-r; Joyce Morris, Pauline Terry Kawai, Jean 
Lanzi, secretary; Eileen Hall, Geri Marx, publicity chairman; Betty 
Ann Hawkins, Judy Michael, Wanda Louie, social chairman; Susan 
Shoemaker, Phyllis Ravan. Row 2: Marilyn Tester, Margaret Neber- 
gall, Liz Scott, Elaine Lennie Hanchulak, Marlene Heppert, Anne 
Marie Martino. Neva Kitzmiller, Priscilla Frase, Carol Kemp, Jill 
Robison. Row 3: Margret Erickson, membership chairman; Joyce 
Springer, Marem Joles, Jacqueline Bruck, Linda Johnston, Louise 
Pernice, Mary Tittl, Bonnie Miller, Barbara Pettit, Betsy Kertscher. 
Row, 4: Ida Jo Childress, Lorna Haapanen, Betty Pickenpaugh, San- 
dra Scarlett, Barbara Ross, Donna Heidy, Mary McManamon, Sandra 
Wolf, Joan Daniels, Michele Germak. 


Lf 1 a ^ <9 

SEA, Fro/if ran-, /-/v Elaine Lennie Hanchulak, Beatrice Anne Har- 
ding, Mary Ann Markulis, Barbara Saladin, Patricia Conley, Amy 
Beth Shaw, Pauline Terry Kawai, Dolores Camp. Row 2: Katie Olt- 
manns, Ruth Fenton. Judy Carl, Joan Wicks, president; Dr. Anita 
Crist, adviser; Richard Walters, vice president; Carolyn Datko, Nora 
Lea Stephens. Nancy Pearson. Row 3; Margaret Trares, Betty Wade. 

Frances Schmader, Betty Brown, Carole Entinger, Gwen Green, Pat 
Cedervall, Carol Kunkle, Mary Caesar, Glenice Nocjar. Row 4: 
Rosemary Conners, Sharon Moser, Dianne Parker, Barbara Forbes, 
Vikki Kohlhof, Marilyn Wenzlick, Virginia Rila, Arlene Hladik, Joan 
Zanella. SEA presents a scholarship each year to a deserving person 
in the field of education. 



Membership in the Student Education Association 
is open to all enrolled in the College of Educa- 
tion. Purposes of the organization include per- 
sonal and professional growth for members, de- 
velopment of leadership skills, and participation 
in professional education activities at local, state 
and national levels. Among services to the cam- 
pus and community, the club lists sponsorship of 
a scholarship each year to some outstanding per- 
son in the education field and High School Day, 
held twice a year, in which members guide groups 
of prospective University entrants around the 
campus and answers questions confronting college- 
bound students. SEA sponsors mixers on campus 
throughout the year. 

SEA, Front row, l-r: Sharlene Thomas, Tresa Kibler, treasurer; 
Donna Twinem, Carolyn Anthony, Joyce Britenbucher. Sally Neff, 
Barbara Jo Snyder, Gaye Morehead. Row 2: Pat Kordic. Carole 
Young, Nancy Fussner, Mary Catherine Brubach, Hermine Schwo- 
low, Sally Bryan, Magdalene Turinsky, Linda Steffey, Diane Gerber. 

Row 3: Louise Pernice, Marlene Burger, Arleen Kilby, Beverly Pat- 
terson, Sally Butzer, Judy Ponikvar, Gerry Kucinski, Barbara War- 
man. Row 4: Nancy Curry, Adda Bogun. Bette Mae Kelly, Judy 
Galehouse, Donna Kay Hollen, Marilyn Henderson, secretary; Jean 
Kubrin. Ruth Anne Olds, Deanna Knight. 


Officers, Row 1: Gary E. Payne, treasurer; 
Robert T. Fabritius, vice president; Bruce T. 
Johnson, secretary. Row 2; F. R. Dunaway. 
advisor; Lee Thomas, president. 

Management Society 

"To serve as an effective medium for the ex- 
change and distribution of information on the 
problems, policies and methods of industry and 
management" is the goal of KSU's Society for 
the Advancement of Management. Membership 
in this group is open to any upperclassman inter- 
ested in advancing the managerial profession. The 
Management Society brings closer together for 
discussion of problems and methods present ex- 
ecutives and students preparing to go into the 
field of business. The club achieves this through 
its quarterly management lecture, Regional Offi- 
cers' Conference for Ohio chapters of the group 
and through sponsorship of a Personnel Man- 
agement Conference. 

Society for Advancement of Management, Front row, l-r: Philip 
Thatch, Larry McKelvey, Alex Slawuta, Richard Brent, Russell 
Louis, Robert Fabritius, Daniel Runge. Row 2: Gary Payne, treas- 
urer; Pat Piglig, William Frederick, Robert Moore, Lee Thomas, 
president; Bruce Weir, Ted Joseph, John Bardo, Walter Johnson. 

Row 3; Taras Zenctak, Robert Black, Ronald Reedick, George Dis- 
berger, Louis Rubsam, Gerald Weil. John Knight, William Schmidt. 
Row 4: Fred Kohler, Richard Paysor, Roy Hadden, Bruce Johnson, 
secretary; Allen Emrich, John Martig. Inst. Frank Dunaway, faculty 
adviser; Fred Bohnenstengel, Kenneth Forsthoffer. 


A comment of editor Laird Brown concerning 

the story which they are rewriting 

brings laughter from associate editors 

Adda Bogun and Judy Bryan. 

Chestnut Burr 

Originally, the college yearbook was created as 
a catalog of the students attending a school. As 
colleges grew more and more of the year's activ- 
ities, or "highlights," were added. Soon the year- 
book became a pictorial story of the school year, 
in addition to being a catalog of students. But 
the great amount of portraits and group pictures 
required to illustrate the many organizations has 
seriously retarded application of modern photo- 
journalism techniques to the "highlights" section 
because of compromises necessary for a consist- 
ent style throughout one book. 

Because the Chestnut Burr is handled through 
the School of Journalism as a laboratory in 
photojournalism, it is desirable that the laborato- 
ry be closely related to commercial editing prac- 
tices. The Chestnut Burr staff feels that by sep- 
arating the "highlights" from the catalog material, 
each section can be presented in its best format 
without interference, producing an easy-to-use, 
indexed listing of students, and an enjoyable and 
informative magazine story of the year's events. 


Gay Cadzow, Linda Chapman, and Judy Westenfelder make the final measurements 
while Veronica Dolsak, Terry Kawai, and Lennie Hanchulak type away at some 
copy. Missing are Tony Bogovitch. Amy Fenton, Carol Busak and Ann Gibson. 


Sue Molnar, copy editor; Judy Wakefield, organizations 
editor; Linda Thomas, greek editor; Chris Mihalik, 
index editor; and Sue Ford, layout editor, pause to 
consider their ultimate goal — a completed 1962 Burr. 
Missing is Karen Elliott, senior editor. 

Burr advisers Henry Beck and Dick Goodrick look 

for a realistic shot among the overflowing 

pile of pictures for the yearbook. 

Paul Knittel, chief photographer and Alan Zelina, 

photo editor, consider the best way to 

take the next picture. 

Business staff: Jack Fristoe, Bob 
Farrell, business manager, and 
Arron Zimmerman. 


Fall quarter 1961 "heads" were Barbara 

Christman. editor, and Jack Fristoe, 

business manager. Managing editor, 

Tom Schley, is missing. 

Kent Stater 

If the question, "Who consumes the most coffee 
from the Hub" ever came up, the answer would 
most likely be — the people who work in that 
big office at the end of Merrill Hall, the staff of 
the Daily Kent Stater. But in addition to boosting 
Hub coffee sales, the Stater staff provides cover- 
age for important campus and area news events, 
and serves as a practical workshop for journal- 
ism students and all other students interested in 
any phase of newspaper work. Published four 
times a week, the Stater requires constant prepa- 
ration while adhering to the goal painted on the 
wall of the office, "Nothing Short of Right is 
Right." The editor and business manager are 
chosen each quarter by application to the Publi- 
cations Policy Committee. 


Adviser for the Daily Kent Stater, 

Prof. William Fisher looks 

in at the busy newsroom. 

Agreeing that the Spring 1961 Stater did 
"stink" (perfume in the ink) are Joe Werne, 
editor, Tom Schley, managing editor, and 
Joe Focer, business manager. 

Tom Schley, editor, Sherrill Palmer. 

managing editor, and Don Woodcock, 

business manager, lead the Winter 

1962 Kent Stater. 



On a rare occasion, the Stater staff is gathered at the keyhole desk 
where their copy finally reaches. These individuals are usually 
found anywhere ranging from Student Council meetings to the Hub. 

Christian Science Organization, Front row, I-r: Sara Wye, Prof. Mona 
Fletcher, adviser; Amy Beth Shaw, Sandrya Jacob, Martha Miller, 
Jill Robison, treasurer. Row 2: Dean Schauffler, Kaylene Geltz, sec- 

retary; Alice Lapp, Sandra Clark, Judith DeForest, Thomas Baldwin. 
Row 3: Harry Smythe, vice president; Frank Brown, president; Cor- 
win Liston, Brent Kleihauer, Allan Crail. 

Christian Science 



Aims of the Christian Science Organization are 
to welcome and encourage students beginning 
the study of Christian Science and to uphold the 
name and spirit of Christian Science among activ- 
ities of the students and faculty at Kent State 
university. The group, made up of 14 students, 
sponsors a Christian Science lecture each year, 
participates in KSU's annual Conference on Re- 
ligion and has been a member of the University 
Religious Council Social activities of the group 
include an annual buffet supper for prospective 
freshman members. An international meeting of 
all Christian Science Organizations is held bien- 
nially in Boston, Massachusetts. 

Kent State's branch of the Inter- Varsity Christian 
Fellowship is an interdenominational religious 
group begun by six students in 1951. Today the 
group is made up of approximately 30 members, 
who hold as their purpose fellowship in Christian 
living through prayer, Bible study and social ac- 
tivities — and to bring before university students 
the question of God's will and the call to serve 
Him in every walk of life. The organization par- 
ticipates in conferences, summer camps and the 
International Student Missionary Convention 
with representatives from campuses throughout 
the nation. This year the club sent several repre- 
sentatives to the missionary convention. 

Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Front row, l-r; Prof. Florence 
Davis, adviser; Judy Galloway, Ann Whitmer, Mary Laster, Esther 
Battista, Ruthann Congdon, Norma Ball. Row 2: Celia Starr, treas- 
urer; Nova Jean Edgerton, president; Elaine Martin. Patricia Stain- 

brook, vice president; Louise Masquelier, Barbara Barnes, secretary. 
Row 3: Thorn Kever, publicity chairman; Duane Shie, Maurice 
Swowguer, Harold Shaw, Keith Kerr, Jerry Kickerson. Many denomi- 
nations are represented in this group. 

Officers, l-r: Rev. Nicholas G. 
Paleologos, spiritual advisor; 
Michael G. Hritsko, president; 
Doris Blavos, treasurer; Dareen 
Pawuk, secretary; Pete Christ, 
vice president; Rev. Stephan Feica, 
spiritual adviser. 
Michael DeBetz, left, is their adviser. 

The Eastern Orthodox Fellowship on campus has 
as its purpose the promotion of an understanding 
of Orthodoxy in religious, educational, cultural 
and social activities. Any person of Eastern Or- 
thodox faith at the University is eligible for mem- 
bership. Hayrides, coffee hours, freshman tea, 
and picnics highlight the social roster of the 
organization, while service projects include aid 
to an aged people's home in Hiram and partici- 
pation in religious services in neighboring areas. 
The group sends representatives to the Eastern 
Orthodox Fellowship Convention of Ohio each 
year. The organization was established on Kent's 
campus in 1955. The advisor is Michael Dubetz. 

Eastern Orthodox 

Eastern Orthodox Fellowship, Front row, l-r: Jennie Stephanopoulos, 
Doris Blavos, treasurer; Barbara Holobinko, Mary Ann Wolansky, 
Judy Michael, public relations director. Row 2: Kay Ann Naymik, 

historian; Marie Grisak, Dareen Pawuk, secretary; Barbara Jean 
Tome, JoAnn Callas. Row 3: Steve Kirman, Tom Leskovac, Carol 
Ann Kosa, Mike Hritsko, president; Pete Pritza. 

m a 

Kappa Phi, Front row, l-r: Sandra Weinhardt, Karen Hunt, Carol 
Ebbert, historian: Nancy Fagert, Susan Elliott, Kathy Storry, music 
chairman; Barbara Larick, president; Judy Williams, Carol Billett, 
Neva Kitzmiller, treasurer; Rhonda Oliphant, first vice president; Shar- 
lene Thomas. Row 2: Marlene Mallarnee, Gail Hutch, Nancy Car- 
rier, Sally Neff. corresponding secretary; Mary Tittl, chaplain; Elmira 
Kendricks, Carol Koran, Helen Kwitkovski, Joyce Britenbucher, 
Juanita Whisman, Joanne Schroeder, Karen Beauregard. Row 3: 

Marilyn Frieg, Sarah Boger, Nancy Daly, Susie Stonebraker, Ginny 
Madden, Barbara Grills, Dianne Lindsey, Camilla Fuller, Dianne 
Parker, art director; Kathy Rhoads, project's chairman; Carol Yun- 
aska. Donna Twinem. Row 4: Gloria Miller, second vice president; 
Marjorie Mitchell, Sue Brunt, Nancy Curry, Barbara Wyler, Joan 
Thomas, Marilyn Parker, Joan Dominick, Dora Chambers, Marilu 
Ransom, Linda Clay, Joan Wicks. Wesley House is their organization 
headquarters. Here they plan their services. 


Kappa Phi 

Following the aim, "Every Methodist woman in 
the university world today, a leader in the church 
of tomorrow," Kappa Phi trains members to be 
good Christian homemakers, active church wom- 
en with an awareness of service at home and 
abroad and develops leadership as well as social 
and cultural qualities. This national organization 
for Methodist women gives college coeds the ad- 
vantages of a closely-knit sisterhood. Service 
projects include baby-sitting for members of the 
Methodist church, providing Christmas and 
Thanksgiving baskets for needy families, making 
favors for children in the area hospitals, and 
working at Wesley House. They have social func- 
tions with Sigma Theta Epsilon and the Wesley 

Officers, Row 1 , l-r: Barbara Larick, president; 

Rhonda Oliphant, first vice president. Row 2: Gloria 

Miller, second vice president; Neva Kitzmiller, treasurer. 

Row 3: Mary Tittl, chaplain; Sally Neff, secretary. 


Officers, l-r: Hermine Schwolow, treasurer; 
Carol Pancost, corresponding secretary; 
John Schoessler, vice president; 
Marion Petro, recording secretary; 
Wayne Ollila, president. 

Gamma Delta 

Gamma Delta. The words mean knowledge and 
service. This international organization of Luther- 
an students fosters the study of the Bible, spreads 
the scriptural philosophy of life, and trains its 
members for Christian service. Members attend 
the Northeastern Gamma Delta Convention, an 
international retreat, and a winter and spring 
camp each year. Parties, hayrides, square dances, 
and dinners for members and their guests are 
among the group's social activities. Gamma Delta 
actives are communicant members of a Lutheran 
church of the Missouri Synodical conference. As- 
sociate members have most of the same rights 
and privileges that the actives have. 

Gamma Delta, Front row, l-r: Ruth Dallmann, Nola Troxell, Her- 
mine Schwolow, treasurer; Mary June Van Horn, Frances Judith 
Shutt. Row 2: Lowell Nece, Terry Kramer, Paul Knittel, Sharon 
Roebuck, Marion Petro, recording secretary; Dave Hasler. Row 3: 

John Schoessler, vice president; Cindy Baxter, Bruce Eric Larson, 
Miriam Bates, Doris Gamble, Leda Battes. Row 4: Paul Woidtke, 
Fred Ritter, Gil Erkkila, Wayne Ollila, president; Carol Pancost, 
corresponding secretary; Louise Stockhaus, Kenneth Woodard. 



Newman Club, Front row, l-r: Jean Lanz, recording sec- 
retary; Nancy Litvak, freshman orientation; Jean Hott, 
freshman orientation; Barbara Gaydar, social chairman; 
Judy Andryc, library chairman. Row 2: Andrea Libera- 
tor, religious chairman; Virginia Kosarko, membership 
co-chairman; Par Kordic, president; Gerry Kucinski, 
coffee hour chairman; Arleen Kolby, corresponding sec- 
retary. Row 3: Beverly Wagner, public relations co- 

chairman; James Dible, public relations co-chairman; 
Priscilla Sharp, board of education chairman; Arlene 
Latanick, office committee; Richard Morrall, membership 
co-chairman. Row 4: Father John Daum, chaplain; Jo- 
seph Kosir, vice president of internal affairs; Thorn Ny- 
lund, international representative; Bernie Hovan, vice 
president of external affairs. These will be the first officers 
to work from the new Newman Center. 

Everyone is getting into the act by doing their 

part in getting the Newman Center ready. 

The new building is in use now. 

Newman Club 

A new Newman Center, the dream of all New- 
manites on campus, became reality in November 
when the $250,000 center was completed. The 
center houses the Newman Club, an organization 
dedicated to achieve a balanced program of reli- 
gious, social and cultural activities for Catholic 
students on campus. Masses are celebrated each 
morning and members meet in the afternoon for 
Rosary recitation. Coffee hours and religious 
classes are offered for those interested in learning 
more about the faith. Pilgrim's Prom, Mardi Gras, 
Autumn Leaf Twirl, hayrides and an annual pic- 
nic are among social activities of the club. The 
club received a second-place trophy for its Cam- 
pus Day float. 


One of the largest organizations on campus, 
boasting 1,499 unofficial members, the Wesley 
Foundation is the meeting place for all Methodist 
preference students, and others who are inter- 
ested in programs sponsored by Wesley. Two 
service organizations sponsored by Wesley are 
Sigma Theta Epsilon for Methodist men and 
Kappa Phi for Methodist women. These groups 
in conjunction with the foundation, sponsor a 
service project for each year. Open House every 
Friday evening and a rendezvous each Saturday 
are among activities which help students to be- 
come acquainted with each other and with Wes- 
ley Foundation and its director, Rev. A. Duane 
Frayer. The foundation also sponsors retreats. 

Wesley Foundation 

Wesley Cabinet, Front row, l-r: Marlene Mallarnee, 
vice president; Nancy Hofer, representative at large; 
Carole Painter, publicity; Susan Elliott, secretary. Row 
2: Marjorie Wise, president; Sue Brunt, Kappa Phi rep- 
resentative; Kathy Storry, URC representative. Row 3: 
Jim Cole, representative at large; Gloria Miller, treas- 
urer; Dave McCoy, Sigma Theta Epsilon representative; 
Larry Elliott, personnel. 

These students look like they are enjoying 
their Sunday dinner. Wesley House has its own 
program every Sunday, including dinner. 


Sigma Theta Epsilon, Front row, l-r: Jerry Hickerson, Denny Keyer- 
leber, pledgemaster; Earl Bardall, recording secretary: Robert Fabri- 
tius, Gary Unger. Row 2: Jack Holz, corresponding secretary; Reed 
Harvey, vice president; George Camp, president; Dave McCoy, 

Wesley cabinet representative; Jim Cole. Row 3: Albert Wagner, 
Kenneth Purnell, George Palo, Richard Lentz, Bill Ferry. Row 4: 
Don Harvey, Clay Twigg, Ray Rubrake, treasurer; Richard Purdy. 
These Methodist men work on many worthwhile projects. 


Sigma Theta Epsilon 

Among the aims of Sigma Theta Epsilon, Metho- 
dist preference men's organization, are participa- 
tion in worthwhile service projects, Christian 
training and cultivation of future leaders of the 
church. A well-rounded social life is also advo- 
cated by the group as is evidenced by the annual 
Founders Day Banquet and dance, a Valentine's 
Day dance and swimming parties with Kappa 
Phi, Sigma Theta Epsilon's feminine counterpart. 
Services of the group include help with KSU's 
Bloodmobile and providing a team of ushers at 
the Kent Methodist Church on Sundays. The 
men also took an Honorable Mention in the In- 
dependent Men's division in Songfest last year. 




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Officers, Ro\ 

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George Camp, president. Row 2: Denny Keyerleber, 

pledgemaster; Earl Bardall, recording 


Jack Holz, corresponding 


Row 2: Ray Rubrake, 


Officers, Row 1; James A. McEwen, treasurer; 
William Goga, corresponding secretary; James Brookes, 
2nd vice president. Row 2: Glenn Kinser, recording 
secretary; Dave Lytle, president; 
Kenneth Rowe, 1st vice president. 

Alpha Phi Omega 

At KSU "service" and Alpha Phi Omega are syn- 
onymous. The group sponsors a wide variety of 
activities such as Career Day, New Student Pro- 
gram, the annual quartet contest and an all-uni- 
versity mixer. Aiding local Boy Scout organiza- 
tions, sending Care packages, assisting with the 
Blood Drive and providing a transportation sign- 
up for commuters rounds out their list of services. 
The first national Annual Leadership Conference 
was held last August for Alpha Phi Omega chap- 
ters, whose goals are dedicated to further the 
principles of leadership, friendship and service. 
Founded at Kent in 1941, it is one of more than 
300 chapters. 

Alpha Phi Omega, Front row, l-r: James Dravis, James Walker, 
alumni secretary; William Goga, corresponding secretary; Thomas 
Mackey, James Brookes, 2nd vice president; Jay Whitman, Jim Soos. 
Row 2: James McEwen, treasurer; John Newell, Donald Clarke, 

Frank Borschel, Jr., Kenneth Rowe, 1st vice president; James Hor- 
vath, William Lombard, Robert Eichel. Row 3: Dave Lytle, president; 
Robert Osborne, David Yanchunas, historian; Thomas Marsh, Glenn 
Kinser, recording secretary; Dennis Bechtel. Jack Moran. 


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Every year the freshmen at Kent are orientated to 

college life by their "group leaders." During the summer 

you can find group leaders walking around campus, 

visiting the buildings, and learning about campus life. 

The program has been very successful. 

New Student Program 

The New Student Program gives freshmen an 
introduction to college. What does this include? 
Think — what do college people do most? Oh, 
well, that's not exactly . . . that is, well, next to 
that, KSU students walk. They walk up hills and 
around buildings, on sidewalks and through park- 
ing lots. And they walk fast. This is because they 
are late. So new students are dog-trotted over the 
campus to make sure they're in shape for their 
first day of classes. Then they stand in line for 
shots. This is excellent practice as it prepares 
them for Hub-standing and eating-line standing. 
They are treated to lengthy lectures on a variety 
of fascinating subjects. This is for obvious rea- 
sons. With these experiences and the ability to 
produce phenomena such as the five-second 
printed address, Kent's freshmen face college life 
less hesitantly. They know what to expect. 

Officers, Row 1: Pauline Terry Kawai, Mary K. Cumming, Betty 
Harry. Row 2: Jack Huber, Carol Vinopal, general chairman; Laurel 
Webster, Janet Kadowaki. Row 3: L. G. Brailey, Marty Scheidler, 
Bud Uthe, John Lee. Row 4: R. Patrick Farrell, Jack Fristoe, Bill 
Wendell, Ron Isele. 


Officers, l-r: Jerry Unroe, president; Jan McCleery, 
recording secretary; Jayne Paryzek, vice president; 
Marilyn Galleher, corresponding secretary. 

Golden K 

This year Golden K became an elective group 
and now represents all campus organizations. 
Each dormitory, sorority, and fraternity is rep- 
resented at Golden K meetings, and all university 
students are automatic members. There are also 
two off-campus representatives and three mem- 
bers at large. Golden K works in co-ordination 
with Student Council to promote school spirit, 
sportsmanship, and pride. This organization spon- 
sors the cheerleaders, Flasherettes (women's pre- 
cision drill team), pep rallies, basketball half- 
times, and campus tours, as well as numerous 
other activities. Golden K also sponsors Rowboat 
Regatta each year. Roger Bishop, HPE instruc- 
tor, is the new advisor. 

Golden K, Front row, l-r: Virginia Greene, Judith Swanson, Made- 
line Frate, Pauline Terry Kawai, Elaine Lennie Hanchulak, Joanne 
Zuber. Row 2: Caryl Shissler, Carol Vermillion, Karen Smith, Mari- 
lyn Galleher, Barbara Gaydar, Jan McCleery, recording secretary. 
Row 3: Darlene Mullett, pep rally chairman; Doris Ramsey, Jayne 

Paryzek, vice president; Britta Carlson, Nora Mottl, Jan Munger, 
Kay Zamberlan. Row 4: Lenny Russo, IHC representative; John 
Pilutti, Stopher Hall representative; Jerry Unroe, president; James 
Vargo, MSA representative; Craig MacClaren, Olson Hall represent- 
ative; Rick Perkins, Lake Hall representative. 


♦ " #V:# 


AIA, Front row, 1-r: Joseph Morbito, Loy Peters, James Gayton, 
Alan Johnson, Dean Baker, Walter Ainsibary, Louis Gilberti, John 
Braun. Row 2: Alan Zelina, Wesley Woff, Don Gombert, John 
Dragash, Aurel Pamfilie. David Harris, John Gruitza, Joseph Shuster. 

Row 3: Jon Stephenson, president; Ray Graham, John Balint, Stanley 
Martin, Dave Peterson, Tom Burrow, Ray George, Hank Kawalek. 
Row 4: Ben Butler, Keith Marty, Fred Winther, William Charvat, 
James Murfin, Bill Harmon, Arthur Sichau, Merle Myers. 


Social Committee 

An annual architectural display featuring the 
works of students is presented in the spring by 
the student chapter of the American Institute of 
Architects, a group established to provide a tran- 
sition from student standing to professional life. 
Students in the organization are majors in archi- 
tecture who must have completed 16 quarter 
hours to obtain membership. Delegates are sent 
to the national AIA convention and field trips 
are taken to observe works of outstanding archi- 
tects. The group sponsors conferences featuring 
guest speakers on campus and members enjoy 
an annual summer banquet. The chapter, estab- 
lished in 1955, is advised by Prof. Joseph Mor- 

If you enjoy the three largest social events on 
campus (and who doesn't?) you have the Social 
Committee to thank for directing them. Yes, all 
phases of Homecoming, Top Hop and Campus 
Day are planned and carried out by this impor- 
tant branch of Student Council. Its function is, 
not only to provide KSU students with worth- 
while social events, but to establish and enforce 
the social code on campus. The group also pub- 
lishes a handbook for social committee chairmen 
of residence halls. Made up of both faculty and 
students, the committee has 15 members ap- 
pointed by Inter-Fraternity Council, Student 
Council, MSA and AWS, three members elected 
at large and faculty members. 

Social Committee, Front row, l-r: Judy Munro, Wanda Nye, corre- 
sponding secretary. Row 2: Elmira Kendricks, Connie Claywell, 
recording secretary; Daniel Murray. Row 3: Dean Ronald Beer, ad- 

viser; David Renninger, IFC representative: Bill Wendell, chairman; 
Bob Denniston. The Social Committee plans many of the top univer- 
sity social events. 



Kent State's Little United Nations Assembly last 
spring quarter provided good public relations for 
the Kent Internationals. Many of the members 
not born in the U. S. represented their native 
countries at the assembly and gave American- 
born students a better understanding of the cus- 
toms, foreign policies and cultures of other coun- 
tries. Members of the Kent Internationals are for- 
eign and American students interested in helping 
foreign students become acquainted with the 
American way of life and to give these students 
opportunities to pursue their expressed goals. The 
group co-sponsors an International Festival with 
the International Relations Club. Assist. Dean 
Mark Anthony is adviser. 

Officers, Front row, l-r: Sandra Yeamans, secretary; Maryan Barry, 
corresponding secretary; Row 2: Mary Ellen Mowls, social chairman; 
Victor Siburian, public relations chairman; Harry Moutsios, chairman 
of sport committee. Row 3: George Theodorakopoulos, administra- 
tive assistant; Robert Maron, president; David Pellow, vice president. 
Row 4: Nick Papaeconomou, treasurer; Mark Anthony, adviser; 
Wladimir Orloff. 

Internationals, Front row, l-r: Phirun Meas, Ton-Nu Thu-Oanh, 
Nadwa Sharif, Olga Kitrinou, Ester Baldauf, Eli Twan Chen. Row 2: 
Carolyn Datko, Eulalia Webb, Homa Hamed, Carrie Fellouzis, Jean 
Spencer, Liz Johnston, Chun Wu Chow. Row 3: Nitasna Pichitakul, 

Amnuay Tangtrongchitr, Shing Lang Yang, James Okiyo, Mercedes 
Lolas, Nguyen Xuxn Diem. Row 4: Fusato Koga, James Hamilton, 
Diet Prowe, Richard Reese, Wang Ching Te, Harold Shaw. Interna- 
tionals help foreign students at Kent become acquainted with America. 



Cleops Club, Front row, l-r: Odessa Perry, correspond- 
ing secretary; Linda Johns, vice president; Edythe Davis, 
recording secretary; Jacqueline Warren, Anitra Sneed. 
Row 2: Constance Chatman, Joan Berry, Miss June 
Mitchell, adviser; Doris Sue Mitchell, Beverly Joy Rich- 

ardson, Barbara Jean Dukes, parliamentarian. Row 3; 
Marilyn Hilliard, Anita Miller, Thelma Hill, president; 
Annita Minter, treasurer; Olivia Brown. This group, or- 
ganized in 1959, hopes to become a national sorority in 
the near future. 

Officers, Row J, l-r: Odessa Perry, 

corresponding secretary; Thelma Hill, 

president; Edythe Davis, recording secretary; 

Row 2: Linda Johns, vice president; Annita 

Minter, treasurer; Barbara Dukes, 

parliamentarian. Row 3: June Mitchell, adviser. 

Cleops Club 

Originally founded as an interest group in 1959, 
the Cleop Club now has as its goal, certification 
as a local chapter of Delta Sigma Theta, national 
social sorority. The organization was granted 
probationary membership in KSU's Panhellenic 
Council during spring quarter, 1961. Purposes of 
the group are service, leadership and scholarship. 
The girls sponsor various social activities through- 
out the year, usher at university functions and 
gave financial aid to an orphan child in Kent. 
They participate in intramurals. Requirements 
for membership are a 2.0 accumulative average 
and completion of one quarter's work for fresh- 
men and a 2.3 previous quarter and 2.3 accum. 
for upperclassmen. 


Recognition and acceptance by Interfraternity 
Council and colonization as Tau Beta Rho col- 
ony of Tau Kappa Epsilon are major aims of the 
Teake Travelers. Ultimate goal is to become a 
chapter of TKE, the largest national social fra- 
ternity in the country. The group was founded in 
1959 by TKE members who transferred to KSU 
from campuses with regular TKE chapters. Re- 
quirements for membership are a 2.1 accumula- 
tive average and a 2.1 the previous quarter. The 
Travelers participate in Campus Day, Pork Bar- 
rel and intramural sports and hold house parties 
and hayrides. They recently incorporated and 
formed a Board of Control to aid in financial and 
property matters. 


Officers of Teake raise objection to a point made 
by the president; l-r: James Langham, vice 
president: Anthony B. Drake, president; 
Edward Dickerhoof, treasurer; 
William Bierman, secretary. 

TEAKE, Front row, l-r: Les Fichter, William Dunn, 
Peter John Bau, Bill Bierman, secretary; Doug Morrell. 
Row 2: James Langham, vice president; Dale Blass, Ed 
Dickerhoof, treasurer; Richard Hanks. Row 3: Avrel 
Pamfilie, Ed Hirsch, Anthony Drake, president; Ron 
Lyme, Imants Klingbergs. 


Home Economics Club, front row, 1-r: Linda Lucius, Madeline Frate, 
Cathie Cortese, Sue Bearden, Carol Boyles, Beverly Perkowski, presi- 
dent; Janet Cover, Nancy May. Row 2; Judith Wolfe, Marlene Mal- 
larnee, Sandy Ruetenik, Ann Owen, vice president; Donna Sheppard, 
Kathryn Krosnosky, Ruth Bixel, Margaret Griffiths. Carol Ebbert. 

Row 3: Helen Eshler, Louanne Seaburn, Terry Mclntyre, Vickie 
Krickel, Sandra Snyder, secretary; Relda Maxwell, Margaret David- 
son, Homa Hamed. Row 4: Ann Craig, Judy Stephens, Nancy Cox, 
Donna Weiss, Barbara Wyler, Carol Pancost, Myra Wilson, Doris 
Ramsey, Karen Loesch. 


Home Economics 

A major or minor in the field of home economics 
isn't only concerned with the method of breaking 
an egg, boiling water or making a fluffy omelette. 
She is also interested in developing and further- 
ing a professional knowledge of her field. To help 
her obtain this goal, she may join KSU's Home 
Economics Club. The group sends representa- 
tives to Ohio's Home Economics Association 
meeting each spring, holds a Christmas dinner 
for members and also sponsors a Buddy Picnic 
in the fall to welcome prospective freshman mem- 
bers. Among services to the university, the or- 
ganization maintains a home economic reference 
library located in Kent hall, and sells programs 
at home football games. 


P i 


Officers, l-r: Sandra Snyder, secretary; Ann Owen, 

vice president; Beverly Perkowski, president. 

Missing from the picture is the treasurer, 

Barbara Zamecnik. 


Phi Epsilon, clockwise from the top: Linda Lasky, president; Donna 
Lee Rose, Harriet Dasch, corresponding secretary; Marilyn Glazer, 
Janis Rothenberg, treasurer; Sharon Weissman, Kerri May. March 
Barnett, Carole Samuela, Miriam Negin, secretary; Harriet Gallow, 
Sally Kadis. This group was organized on Kent's campus in 1958. 

Phi Epsilon 

As they finish wrapping a newly-bought toy, the 
sisters of Phi Epsilon recall the smiling faces and 
sparkling eyes of the underprivileged children 
who have received unexpected birthday gifts in 
previous years. This Jewish social club also baby- 
sits and gives Thanksgiving and Christmas din- 
ners for a family they adopt through the Kent 
Welfare Agency each year. The club aims to pro- 
mote sisterhood and scholarship among its mem- 
bers and to be of service to the University. Social 
events include rush and date parties, and a booth 
at Penny Carnival. 


"Come on girls, let's fight!" Although this cry 
might sound like the beginning of a first-class 
"rumble," it is in reality the sound one might ex- 
pect to hear when the women's intramural or var- 
sity teams are playing. The sport in progress 
might be volleyball, hockey, basketball or almost 
any other sport in which the girls wish to partici- 
pate. This intramural and varsity program at 
Kent State, as well as open and closed clubs in 
various sports, is directed by the Women's Rec- 
reation Association. Membership is obtained au- 
tomatically by every woman student entering 
KSU. Members from the sports clubs are selected 
to participate in intercollegiate competition. 

WRA, Front row, l-r: Marie Boarman, program chairman; Laurel Wil- 
cox, intramural manager; Diane Swan, president; Harriet Posgay, 
Janet Thompson. Row 2: Barbara Huml, Pat Kime, Rosetta Traczyn- 

ski, Barbara Samuelson, Joan Sheplin. Row 3: Joanne Cassel, Karen 
Horky, recording secretary; Barbara Grills, secretary-treasurer; Jean- 
Ann Majick, Linda Murphy, Marilou Kazimer. 


Room stuffing begins with an empty room and a 
few students filling in the corner. 

Never let it be said that women stand idly by 
while men go on .to greater and greater achieve- 
ments. Ask the opinions of the 176 women of 
Verder Hall who are still enjoying their success 
at the latest craze to hit the KSU campus — room 

It all began when the men of Johnson Hall 
decided to start a new fad. Groaning and squirm- 
ing, the men managed to cram 141 of themselves 
into one dormitory room. They immediately an- 
nounced their accomplishment as a national rec- 
ord on the basis that it hadn't been tried before. 
Soon colleges across the country began reporting 
new highs in room stuffing. 

To keep up with the competition, plans were 
carefully made to stuff one of the larger Lake 
Hall rooms. This idea, including an intricate floor 
plan, was snuffed, though, by someone concerned 
that the newly constructed building might col- 
lapse under the weight. Soon stuffing was taboo 
in all the dorms. 


Under the cloak of secrecy, the women of 
Verder Hall prepared to challenge the record. 
Dressed in their finest night-time attire (robes 
and pajamas), and adding a feminine touch to 
the squirms, the women stuffed 176 females and 
1 male into a room. The male was owned by a 
psychology major resident and was a guinea pig 
named "Hemme." A spokesman for Verder said 
20 additional women could have fit into the room 
if a bed hadn't collapsed and sent a few dozen 
to the floor. 

At a practice session, the women stuffed 22 of 
the fair sex into a bathroom stall. Only the wildest 
imagination can conceive what the fad will bring 
to the campus. Perhaps the afore-mentioned psy- 
chology major has a master's thesis at hand just 
waiting to be written. Title? Ten Ways and Psycho- 
logical Reasons for Room-Stuffing, of course. 

by Tony Bogovitch 

The two most critical operations are 

selection of participants (by size), 

above, and counting accurately, right. 


141 men later and the room is 
considered "filled," but the 
girls topped this with 176. 

A new twist is stuffing with 

newspapers. It takes four hours 

but makes an interesting surprise 

for the returning roomate. 


$ A $WING 

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Decorating the windows is part of the fun of 
preparing for special events on campus. 
"Betty" heralds the approach of Dad's Day. 

Dunbar Hall 

Early fall quarter an innocent male student is 
seen approaching Dunbar Hall. As he nears one 
of the side doors he can be heard speaking to his 
friend, "We might as well go right up to Bruce's 
room. I remember his room number from last 
year." This boy has quite a surprise in store for 
him! Dunbar has been converted this year from 
a men's to a women's residence hall. Various 
activities such as coke parties, Halloween party, 
Christmas welfare party, Mom-me Weekend, a 
formal dance and classes in social dancing offer 
the coeds diverse entertainment. Lectures on 
fashions, jewelry, make-up, and hair styles help 
to keep the residents up-to-date in the beauty 
world. Getting off to a good start in filling their 
trophy case, the Dunbar women brought home 
second place for their Homecoming display. Miss 
Sandra Fee serves as residence counselor. 

Dunbar's rec. room is a good spot for 

watching TV, talking or playing cards. L-r 

is Judy Serak, Joanne Daly, Pat Benedetto, 

George Horak and Carol Phillips. 

"Moose Top" Alian and Peggy Goodwin 
"*1 find that working together on a term 
paper eases the pain a little. 


Dunbar Hall, Front row 1-r: Cathie Cortese, Judy Van Epps, Karen 
Nelsen, Katharin Knippenberg, Nancy Broadhurst, Nancy Peterson. 
Row 2: Pat Dreifort, Sally Tatnalli, secretary; Glenice Nocjar, Nancy 
Harding, Joan Bessick, vice president; Dolli Halmney, Nancy Orsini. 
Row 3: Connie Fenstemaker, Margery Craig, Joyce Blackmore, 

Carole Kaliden, president; Britta Carlson, Bonnie Yanchar, treasurer; 
Dianne Parker, Sandy Glliott. Row 4: Melissa Wells, Joyce Hinson, 
Ann Frey, Anita Miller, Sharon Skelley, Beverly Wagner, Barbara 
Kirby. The house council governs all the activities within the resi- 
dence hall. Last year, Dunbar Hall was a men's dormitory. 

Dunbar's kitchenette is a handy place to whip 
up something to last through the evening's studies. 
Results are not guaranteed. 


Engleman Hall, Front row, l-r: Sally Neff, social edu- 
cation; Pearl Maroff, Wanda Louie, publicity chairman; 
Pat Selan, social chairman. Row 2; Elmira Kendricks. 
student council representative: Judy Starbuck, Lauraleen 
Olmutz. Linda Nickerson. Row 3: Margaret Johnson, 

vice president; Judith Crabbs, secretary; Barbara Christ- 
man, president; Virginia Dalton, Suzanne Pauline, treas- 
urer. Row 4: Barbara Samuelson, WRA representative; 
Donna Heidy, food service representative; Marilyn 
Watts, Cecile Reinhart, Lois Kress, Mary McManamon. 

Engleman Hall 

Ever have eight or nine roommates? Although 
most of the rooms in Engleman Hall are singles, 
the closeness of the residents and the dorm spirit 
which prevails, accounts for the fact that at al- 
most anytime of day or night, a group can be 
found congregated in one of the rooms, having 
impromptu parties, studying, or just talking. This 
unity and spirit resulted in obtaining for the dorm 
a first place trophy for its Campus Day float, third 
place in Songfest and an Honorable Mention for 
its Homecoming display last year. Engleman 
joined the Foster Parent Plan last year through 
the "adoption" of a 12-year-old Italian boy. 
Among social activities are parties at Halloween, 
Christmas and Valentine's Day. 

Record players have almost become 
standard equipment in dormitory 
rooms. Here, l-r, Judy Jones, 
Doris Gamble and Marcia Leed 
listen to their latest purchase. 


Engleman's phone booth becomes Barbara Zavodski's 
home away from home as she settles down for a nice 
juicy conversation. 

The Four Freshmen Minus One make like 
the Kingston Trio. Gay Cadzow on bongos 
is accompanied by Linda Chapman and 
Judy Westenfelder. 

Marilyn "Scotty" Estep looks a little 
worried about the outcome as Judy Bramble, 
1., and Madeline Frate, r., work on her hair. 


Lowry Hall 

Carol Hahn, Myra Wilson, Ruth Cline, 

Sheryl Denny, and Sara Nicely, l-r, find a 

comfortable corner to talk over the 

day's events. 

The oldest women's residence hall, a traditionally 
ivy-covered building, is home to 144 KSU coeds. 
Since 1912, Lowry Hall has played an active 
part in campus activities, such as Pork Barrel, 
Homecoming and Campus Day, as a glance at 
the trophy case will tell. The traditions of schol- 
arship, friendship and just plain fun are carried 
out by Lowry's participation in several Coke 
dances each year, the dorm formal, and numer- 
ous dress-up dinners. On a campus increasingly 
dominated by new and modern buildings, Lowry's 
pillared porch and rustic-styled lounges present 
a homey contrast. Convenience to most of the 
classroom buildings is another feature, which 
makes coeds glad to call Lowry their "home away 
from home" for four years. 

Lowry Hall, Front row, l-r: Karen Adair, stu- 
dent council representative; Libby Marino, so- 
cial chairman; Sharon Bollinger, Nola Troxell, 
fire chief. Row 2: Corrine Morelli, elections 
committee chairman; Carole Ann Fedorovich, 
Marilyn Galleher, president; Marilyn Kamin. 

social education; Rose Ellen Czayka, publicity; 
Barbara Simmons, Sheryl Denny, vice presi- 
dent; Marilyn Eglet, treasurer; Kay Zamberlan. 
Row 4: Mary Jane Brown, secretary; Beverly 
Wittmus, Janet Hird, food service chairman; 
Linda Murphy, WRA representative. 


«_-■ i k Ml 

Nola Trozell, Marjory Dudley, and Pat 
Kark, 1-r, study together hoping discussion 
will straighten out unclear material. 

A typing room is provided in Lowery 

so busy typists will not disturb their 

floormates during quiet hours. 

Sherly Denny tries her skill at bumper pool while 
Sharon Bollinger awaits her turn at chance. 



Moulton Hall 

A quick Saturday night dinner is 
prepared by Joan Glavic and Judy 
Mandusky, while Barbara Levinsky, 
left, makes date plans. 

You say you want to steal something from the 
kitchenette but you can't because the phone is 
in there and you can feel "her" watching you 
while she's talking? You say you can't hear on 
the phone because of the loud noises the fudge 
makes when it's boiling over? You say you live 
on the first floor hall, the well-lighted one that 
opens into the main lobby? You say when your 
hair's up in rollers you have to hide whenever 
someone opens that door? Is that your problem? 
You say you've been having too many fire drills 
and you found out yesterday that your light 
switch is a fire-alarm button? You say you 
wouldn't trade places with any girl at KSU? Oh, 
you say you're from Moulton! 




Team shuffleboard provides recreation 

and exercise for Moulton Hall 

residents on a study break. 

It's date night and Paul Stefan and 
Elaine Larkin are . . . well, what 
are they doing? 

The television offers these students 
a pleasant means of relaxing and 
catching up on the American 
Bandstand twist. 

Moulton Hall, Front row 1-r: Margaret Nebergall, Carol Jones, Jean 
Salvador, president; Barbara Kish, Phyllis Moore, Phyllis Ravan, 
Pat Conley, Suzanne Crozier. Row 2: Jeanette Koesy, WRA repre- 
sentative; Rebecca Marvin, fire chief; Kay Payer, student council; 
Fran Arbuckle, treasurer; Barbie Molnar, vice president; Brenda 

Wilhelm, publicity. Row 3: Sylvia Corey, elections chairman; Karen 
Loesch, Elizabeth Born, social education chairman; Carol Pancost, 
secretary; Barbara Sheidler, food service representative; Nancy Mc- 
Inture. Moulton Hall is one of the smaller dorms situated on the front 
campus. It was built in 1917, and is the second oldest. 

A welcome call from home 
absorbs Sue Itin in the latest 
happenings in her family 
and neighborhood. 


"Let's twist again" and "one, two, cha, cha, cha!" 
can be heard almost any night coming from rooms 
in Prentice Hall. These sounds verify one of the 
dorm's newlyfounded traditions, which is the 
adoption of "Let's Swing" as the official motto. 
Other traditions developed since the hall's open- 
ing in the fall of 1959 include the designation of 
yellow as the official color and the daisy as the 
flower. Little Sis Weekend and a banquet honor- 
ing seniors were initiated by the girls during the 
hall's first year of existence. On Campus Day, 
they won first place in Songfest with their rendi- 
tion of "Lullaby of Broadway," and by invading 
the vegetable garden with "Beet BG" as their 
Homecoming display, they won first place. 

Jean Bollardi, Mary Anne Nahlinger, Barbara Jo Nally 
and Eileen Gautcher, 1-r, come up with something new — 

salt in the cocoa. 

Prentice Hall 

The Hi-Fi presents quite an engineering problem to 

these students. All they asked for was a little 

bit of music. 


"Here, let me show you." Susi Rodda 
seems to know just a little more about 
this subject than does Hank Cernigoj. 

Card games are one of the 
favorite leisure time activities. 
Hank Hillard, Emmy Gabriel, 
and Cynthia Taylor, 1-r, agree. 

Prentice Hall, Front row, 1-r: Harriet Posgay, WRA representative; 
Mary Schrafel, Jo Ann Bronczek, Janet Cover, social education chair- 
man; Fran Warner, Rosemarie Marino, treasurer. Row 2: Lynne 
Bromm, publicity chairman; Sarajane Powell, Connie Such, Connie 
Lindquist, Mary Orovany, Sarah Amstutz, Andrea Baca. Row 3: 

Donna Rose Pitten, fire chief; Hope Vura, Ruth Razem, Jo Ann 
Reynolds, Christine Alexander, food service representative; Donna 
Marie Pitten, election chairman. Row 4: Mary Ellen Mowls, Brenda 
Clark, Phyllis Kisiel, Adda Bogun, president; Linda Ferrante, Kitty 
Johnston, secretary; Geri Clement, social chairman. 


Verder Hall 

Suzanne Murphy, Phoebe Hummel, 

Susan Groom, and Beth Thornton, 

1-r, are taking their card 

game seriously. 

"Are we s'posed to shut off the lights and leave 
the door open, or shut the door and turn on the 
lights?" "Pat hasn't come down yet — she's up 
there burning to death!" "Hey, you forgot your 
towel!" The dulcet tones of Verder Hall residents 
ring through the midnight air as they scramble 
out the doors during a fire drill. While standing 
outside, the girls decide to exhibit some of their 
singing prowess which won them a second-place 
trophy in Songfest last year, so they break into 
"Jingle Bells" or "On the Road to Mandalay." 
When the drill is over, the sleepy coeds are glad 
to stumble back to their rooms, but on the way 
many cast an admiring glance at the dorm's 
well-filled trophy case. 

This coed is playing the Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde 
role as she creates a monster for a Homecoming display. 

Bobbie Hunstone and Mona 

Bartley helped brighten their 

corridor by gaily decorating 

their door for Christmas. 


It takes night after night of the combined 
efforts of many girls but the display 
at last begins to take shape. 

Melodie Miller combines a beauty treatment 
with study and finds the hair dryer 
also drowns out distracting noises. 

Verder Hall, Front row 1-r: Lois Monos, Marjory McLaren, Marilyn 
Starin, Mickie Miller, fire chief; Jean Berry, Golden K representative. 
Row 2: Susan Brink, elections committee chairman; Barbara Jo 
Snyder, Donna Miller, publicity chairman; Linda Shearer, Judy Stew- 
art. Row 3: Sandy Babinchak, Judy Saunders, vice president; Mari- 

anne Horvath, secretary; Gege Gossman, president; Barbara Barlow, 
treasurer. Row 4: Michelle Gratis, Carolyn Morrow, Karen Stein, 
Anne Ziegler, food service representative; Eunice Fox, Heide Tkocz, 
social chairman. They serve as the residence hall's sounding board. 
The hall is named after the first dean of women. 


Sharon Fails and Sandy Ruetenik 
put the seasonal Christmas 
decorations on their door. 

Terrace Hall 

"But you said she lives in Terrace," wailed the 
young man to the woman behind the desk. "I've 
looked through all the C's and K's three times 
each, sir, and there just isn't . . . are you sure 
she meant South Terrace?" 

"Well, you see, Terrace is divided into sections. 
This is South Terrace, but — " Problems such as 
this, owing to its "duplex" structure, are uniquely 
Terrace Hall's. In most matters, Terrace acts as 
a unit. Since it is the largest of the women's 
dorms, it taps a large reservoir of talent and vol- 
unteers for activities, such as Holiday Tea and 
Open House, and its spring formal; and all 728 
girls are proud of their first place in Pork Barrel 
and of the honorable mention for their Campus 
Day float. 

Judicial Board, front row, 

J. Chafman, L. Specht, S. 

Forker, S. Robinson. Row 

2: A. Dannes, L. Mackinzie, 

E. Conti, P. Dix, K. Kozuh. 

J. Swanson. 





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VwM * ■■$ |Bl9 

k 1 

Mary Less, center, surrounded 
with homework, looks as if she 
would much rather be in either 
Mary McHenry's or Ann 
McBeth's place. 


Terrace House Council, Front row 1-r: Pat Kime, WRA representa- 
tive; Barbara Wilkinson, AWS activities board; Beverly Fedders, 
social chairman; Karen Brazis, student council representative; Linda 
Hedden, president; Sharon Forker, vice president; Mary Ann Sila, 
treasurer; Sue Arnold, publicity chairman; Karen Koaska, food serv- 
ice; Janet Kadowaki, secretary. Row 2: Dianne Tomkinson, fire 
chief; Yvonne Smerick, Carol Paulett, Diana De Santis, Karen Lee 
Barberia, Donna Lee Rose, Jean Krotz, Cecelia Corbissero, Pat 

Trenoe, Neva Kitzmiller, elections committee chairman. Row 3. 
Jean Lanzi, Betty Hawkins, Carrie Gaston, Carolyn Miller, Sheila 
Florian, Jean Szalay, Londa Cironi, Donna Foley, Elaine Farrell, 
Sharon Weisman, Judy Williams. Row 4: Janet Derby, Jennie Ste- 
phanopoulos, Diane Sibley, Becky Morrow, Sara Richmond, Doris 
Mitchell, Reatha Tunquist, Carol Greer, Donna Warner, Beverly 
Price, Karen Square. This group makes the rules for the largest resi- 
dence hall on campus. It has about 750 girls living in it. 

Sandra Hamm, Jean Burke and 

Linda Brooks find that three 

paint brushes are better than one. 


J Li "P^^P^ 

A product of many, many girl-hours of 

work, the Homecoming display represents 

the dormitory to the returning alumni. 

Bonnie Thayer and Cathrine 

Lindsay work together on a 

display for the dorm. 

Company and quiet surroundings 
make studying a little easier 
for Carol Billed. 


A well played chess game is thought provoking 
even for this visitor to the Johnson lounge. 

Johnson Hall 

A unique tutoring system has been instituted this 
year for the men of Johnson Hall. Residents with 
a 3.0 accum in their major and a 2.5 overall 
accum have offered their time to tutor other resi- 
dents in subjects with which they have had trou- 
ble. This service is done voluntarily by both tutor 
and student. Also on the list of activities of the 
men is the Johnson Journal, a weekly publication 
staffed by approximately 20 of the residence hall's 
journalism students. In addition, the men hold 
an annual Christmas party for underprivileged 
children, have dances, exchange dinners with 
girls' dorms and ping pong tournaments. They 
received first place in Songfest and Campus Day. 

Johnson Hall, Front row, 1-r: William Goga, historian; James Dan- 
iels, secretary; Edward Deville, John Kabak, fire marshal!; James 
Rucker, publicity chairman; Bob Topoly, corresponding secretary; 
John Szwast. Row 2: Ted Raponi, president; Fred Ritter, Pete Mar- 
vin, Robert Woods, Russell Curtis, resident counselor; Tom Lewis, 
student council representative; Mike Halstead. Row 3: Richard Gal- 


beraith, counselor; John Bell, Bill McNeal, Jim Cebulski, Ken Welsh, 
Ronald Stesiak, Larry Schwartz, Tom Kessler. Row 4: Jack Theil, 
Phil Troutman, Tom Kucharek, vice president; Thomas Marsh, social 
chairman-treasurer; Michael Kelley, Matthew Brown, Jerald Denzer, 
parliamentarian. Johnson Hall has been active in the room stuffing 
fad of the Winter quarter. They are active in other campus events. 



V W 

"Bowl "em Over" was the 
theme of Lake Hall's 
Homecoming display. 

Lake Hall 

Native drums echo through the night. South-sea 
islanders sway to primitive rhythms. The husky 
natives and their women are the men of Olson 
Hall and their dates at the new dorm's annual 
South-Sea Island party, a carry-over tradition 
from Dunbar Hall, where most of Olson's resi- 
dents lived last year. Background murals, foliage, 
a mountain complete with waterfall and a pool 
stocked with fish decorate the dorm's lounge for 
this party. The men also participate in campus 
activities and received first place trophies last 
year as Dunbar Hall for Penny Carnival and in- 
tramural track. The men had the highest scho- 
lastic point average of all men's dorms last year. 

Lake House Council, Front row, I-r: John Brouillette, resident coun- Harry King, Harvey Laidman, Paul Greenberger, graduate Counselor, 

selor; Larry Campbell, graduate counselor; Larry Ginnegaw, presi- Row 3: Jim Weaver, Jim Phelan, vice president; Robert Doinbush, 

dent; Richard Morrall, secretary; Larry Lint, Bob Piotrowski, Denny Walter Noss, David Powell, Dave Vanderneut, Ron Sense. Row 4: 

Love, MSA representative. Row 2: Donald Hellison, graduate coun- Lynn Parachek, Bob Lobel, Dave Keller, Norm Cleaves, Dick Mc- 

selor; William Crane, Stanley Anner, Carl Adams, Jerome Kowalski, Daniel, John Sutter, Donald Brown, Jerry Damerow, treasurer. 


Olson Hall, Front row, 1-r: Mike Erdos, Dewey Wallace, Cliff Elliott, treasurer. Row 3: Bob Rieth, Joseph Krejci, secretary; Ken 
Rudd, Rich Foose, Lenny Russo, president. Row 2: Richard Proko- McRitchie, Al Head, Harry Forgan, George Imber. House council 
pins, John Pisor, Donald Frost, Bob Barres, Don Bernard, Larry plans the activities within the dormitory and promotes school spirit. 

Olson Hall 

A large "fraternity" with the tops in school spirit 
best describes newly-constructed Lake Hall. The 
370 residents, nicknamed the "Yankees," were 
the first to have their own coat of arms, banner, 
dorm song and motto. Lake's social roster is filled 
with events, such as the "Hot Sabaka Hop" (Rus- 
sian for "hot dog"), the Lake Shake, coke par- 
ties and exchange dinners. The Lake Leader pro- 
vides the residents with campus and dorm news. 
In addition, the men participate in Homecoming, 
Campus Day, Pork Barrel and intramural sports. 
Construction on Lake Hall was completed in time 
for residents to move in at the beginning of Fall 
Quarter, 1961. The hall was named for C. H. 
Lake, past member of the Board of Trustees. 

Olson president Lenny Russo, center, lead his dorm 
to give the best display of spirit seen at Kent in years. 


Stopher Hall. Front row, 1-r: James Green, Fred Haas, David Ogle, 
Robert Sapashe, treasurer; David Durst, John Pilutti, Joe D' Aurora. 
Row 2: Richard O'Brien, corresponding secretary; James Carl, vice 
president; Robert Young, George Ritz, Allyn Kain, John Pershern, 
Walter Eisenstein. Robert Casey, president. Row 3; Steve Kirman, 

Steve Diser, William Charvat. Robert Denniston. Tom Crawford, Joe 
Moore, Bill Deames, secretary. Row 4: James Snook, graduate coun- 
selor; Terry Oggel, graduate counselor; Robert Wall, Bill Mottice, 
Jack Hoskinson, chief justice; Allen Emrich, Joe Kosir, James Dick- 
son, graduate counselor. 

Stopher Hall 

A "Wisdom Series" is one of the main activities 
of Stopher Hall this year. Films covering a wide 
range of subjects are shown bi-monthly, followed 
by a lecture by a KSU professor whose field is 
related to the topic of the film. The social com- 
mittee keeps busy planning events such as the 
annual winter and spring formals, and various 
parties. At Christmas, the men also have a party 
for underprivileged children. Stopher men also 
take part in Homecoming, Campus Day, Pork 
Barrel and intramurals. Fine for outdoor dancing 
is the terrace above the new Student Activities 
Center, which connects Stopher and Johnson 
halls. Four lounges provide Stopher residents 
with opportunities for TV viewing, ping pong 
and relaxation. 

Projects and studies are piling up and 

beginning to show on the weary faces 

of these students still hard at work. 


Inter-Hall Council 

Promoting cooperation among KSU's men's resi- 
dence halls is the purpose of the Inter-Hall Coun- 
cil, founded in 1958 on Kent's campus. The 
council consists of 12 members, these being the 
president of each men's resident hall and two 
representatives from each hall. The group initi- 
ated and sponsors the President's Round Table 
and have taken over sponsorship of the Merry- 
men of Kent, and activity which was begun in- 
dependently by residents of the men's halls. Their 
Hall Council also sponsors dances throughout the 
school year, in addition to coordinating activities 
of the men's halls in such efforts as stimulating 
school spirit at football games. Thomas Hans- 
mier, assistant Dean of Men, is advisor. 

Interhall Council, Front row, l-r: James Green, Robert 
Piotrowski, president; Lenny Russo, secretary. Row 2: 
Carl Adams, Stanley Arner, Robert Casey, Bill McNeal. 
Row 3: Diet Prowe, vice president; William Charvat, 
Thomas Hansmeier, adviser: Tom Kucharek, Ted Raponi. 



(at KSU) 

by Linda Thomas 

Pan Hel Officers, Front row. I. to r.: Kathy Slazel, treasurer; 

Nancy Epstein, vice president. Row 2: Nancy Depodesta, 

president; Laurelyn Carlson, secretary. 

Panhellenic Council 

"Have you girls got your copies of Pan-Hellenic 
Council's booklet?" 

"What booklet?" 

"It's All Greek to Me." 

"Do you have a banana in your ear? What 

"It's All Gr . . ." 

"You said that!" 

"I was going to explain. "It's All Greek to Me" 
is the booklet Pan-Hellenic Council puts out for 
our new women students. It tells about what 
sororities are, rush rules, sorority life and things 
that confuse many entering freshmen." 

"Oh! May we have one, please?" 


"What do you mean that I'm a member of a secret 

"I'm afraid it's all a matter of record, President 
McGilvery. On November 24, 1924, you were 
initiated as an honorary member of Kent Men's 
Klub. We now know that the initials K.M.K. 
stand for the Greek letters Kappa Mu Kappa, 
and that this group is a secret fraternity actually 
rushing, pledging and, I might add, initiating hon- 
orary members, right here on our campus." 

After this, President McGilvery had no choice 
but to approve of other fraternities and sororities. 

Before he was trapped in this "if you can't lick 
'em, pledge 'em" plan of Kappa Mu Kappa, John 
E. McGilvery, the first president of Kent State 
university, was opposed to the Greek system. His 
view was shared by many of the members of his 
small faculty. The primary reason for their oppo- 
sition was the belief that secret societies were es- 
sentially undemocratic and that they would tend 
to divide the student body into factions. 

The students did not share these views, and by 
1921 pressure had built up for organization of 
these social groups. It was during this time that 
the Walden Dramatic Club and the Alpha Epsilon 

Continued throughout sorority section 

Pan Hel, Front row, I. to r.: Odessa Perry, Diane Mathews, Gay 
Gruber, Linda Johns, Janet Malone, Karen Joyce, Mary Cumming. 
Row 2: Margery Clunk, Karen Reagan, Kathy Warren, Terry Lind- 
say, Corinne Roberts, Georgia Beier, Marsha Walters, Kathy Minkel. 
Row 3: Wanda Nye, Nancy DePodesta, president; Nancy Epstein, 

vice president; Nancy Barkhurst, Carol Vinopal, Mary Evans, Lauri- 
lyn Carlson. Row 4: Linda LaMarca, Kathy Slagel, treasurer; Mary 
Lou Seimetz, Karen Savinsky, Thelma Hill, Susan Schuler, Judy 
Dudley, Marlene Grabill. Each of Kent State's sororities sends in- 
terested representatives to the regular Pan-Hellenic council meetings. 


Nancy Epstein, Pres. 

Sue Colwell, 2nd V. Pres. 

Carol Bender. Rec. Sec. 

Sue Smith, Treas. 

Anne Baxter 

Nancy Bierwirth 

Brenda Bucklin 

Jolene Bulkowski 

Carolyn Canning 

Sandy Carnes 

Nancy Edman 

Mary Girsch 

Sue Hill 

Joyce Ingham 

Jan Kadowaki 

Linda LaMarca 

Gretchen Letzelter 

Barbara Libhy 

Wanda Linerode 

Barb Mahan 

Carolyn McKeever 

Kathy Mihelic 

Jane Mittendorf 

Gayle Morrow 

Alpha Chi Omega 

•: | 

Founded: DePauw University, 1885 
Flower: Red carnation 
Colors: Scarlet and olive green 
167 North Prospect Street 
Swimming pool in their basement 
Philanthrophy - cerebral palsied children 
All sorority sports trophy, 1961 
First place Pork Barrel 

Pat Roof and Alice Gompf gather around the 

piano with a group of their sisters 

for some singing after dinner. 


Nancy Perrine 
Nancy Pfleeger 
Cathy Pflug 
Pat Roof 
Bonnie Salay 
Karen Savinsky 

JoAnn Schmidt 
Linda Shearer 
Bonnie Smith 
Jan Sooy 
Cindy Stringer 
Pat Tito 

Virginia Tomsic 
Rose Trbovich 
Kathy Watts 
Lynn Waugh 
Joyce Widenor 

Carol Bender looks like she holds the key to 
success in a card game at the Alpha Chi Omega 
house. Cards are a favorite pastime for the girls. 

Sigma Literary Society were founded. But these 
first attempts at social organization failed because 
of lack of student support. 

During the winter of 1922, the first local fra- 
ternity, Kappa Mu Kappa, was organized. It was 
referred to as K.M.K. and when the members 
were questioned as to the meaning of the letters, 
they would reply, "The Kent Men's Klub." 

McGilvrey, thinking that the group was not a 
secret society, attended a banquet of the K.M.K. 
and was there initiated into membership. It was 
not until a few months later that he realized the 
true identity of the fraternity. 

With McGilvrey's determination that there be 
no secret societies squelched, eleven greek organ- 
izations, seven sororities and four fraternities, 
were established by 1925. 

These groups flourished on the local level and 
it was not until 1947 that national groups were 
ever considered. Kent State's new president, 
George Bowman, a Sigma Nu, was sympathetic to 
Greek organizations and at a faculty meeting on 
May 22, 1947, a vote was taken which proved 

Less than a month later, the first national so- 
rority was established from the youngest local. 
Kappa Lambda was organized in May, 1947. This 
local had a short life, only lasting until June 7, 
1947, when thirty girls were initiated into the 
Lambda Delta chapter of the Chi Omega Frater- 
nity. It was the 100th chapter making the national 
the largest women's sorority in the United States. 


Jan Malone, Pres. 

Pat Lees, 1st V. Pres. 

Annamae Dannes, 2nd V. Pres. 

Donna Collins, Corr. Sec. 

Nina Ronshauser, Rec. Sec. 

Jean Dorsey, Treas. 

Penny Clark 
Laura Connor 

Judy Dudley 

Barbara Elias 

Polly Fiest 

Carrie Freas 

Jean Majick 

Joyce Nash 

Ann Owen 

Harriet Posgay 

Jean Ramsier 

Marilu Ransom 

Carol Roose 

Carol Schuller 

Sandra Snyder 

Sandy Stoiber 

Sue Stonebraker 

Jan Todor 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Founded: Syracuse University, 1904 
Flowers: Red and buff roses 
Colors: Red, buff, and green 
First place Scholarship, 1960-61 
126 Linden Street 
Bicycle built for two 
Softball champions 
Three Rowboat Regatta trophys 

"Trade-In Falcons For Triumph" was the 

Alpha Gamma Delta entry in Homecoming 

house decorations competition. 


Linda Tompkins 
Marcia Walters 
Sally Whitesides 
Joyce Williams 
Beverly Wittmus 
Sybil Langkammer 

Sue Schuler 
Florence Wiggins, 


Laura Connor, Joyce Williams, Marilu Ransom, 
and Linda Tompkins are doing a fine job 
polishing one of their many trophy's. 

Seven other sororities followed. On October 
25, 1947, a 20-year local, Theta Sigma Tau, was 
initiated into the Gamma Phi Beta sorority. The 
ceremony was performed in Moulton Hall by 
chapter members of Ohio Wesleyan university. 
After being initiated, the members attended a 
banquet at the Robin Hood Inn where they re- 
ceived their charter from their Grand President. 

On August 17, the local Gamma Sigma Phi was 
pledged to Alpha Xi Delta and November 22, 
1947, the coeds were formally installed as Beta 
Tau chapter of the national sorority. 

In 1925, a group was formed called Beta Tau 
Zeta. In 1926, the name was changed to Pi Kappa 
Sigma and it became an educational honorary. 
Pi Kappa Sigma petitioned and pledged in No- 
vember to Alpha Gamma Delta. Installation took 
place December 6, 1947, in the music room of 
Moulton Hall as the local women joined the na- 
tionwide sorority. Installing officers, honorary 
members, and additional guests were entertained 
after the ceremonies at a special luncheon. The 
official President's home at the east corner of the 
campus was opened for the affair. 

The fifth sorority to nationalize on Kent's cam- 
pus was Delta Gamma. They were formed from 
the local Sigma Sigma Sigma on December 6, 

1947. After becoming the Gamma Epsilon chap- 
ter of the national group, the members held a re- 
ception in Moulton Hall. 

Gamma Iota, a local colony, made its appear- 
ance on the campus during the formal rush season 
in the fall of 1947. It wasn't long until they 
pledged to Delta Zeta. National ceremonies took 
place on May 15, 1948 when the Gamma Kappa 
chapter was installed. 

Alpha Omega, a local, had its beginnings as 
Alpha Sigma Alpha, one of the oldest of national 
educational fraternities on Kent's campus. In 

1948, Alpha Omega was asked by the national 


Wanda Nye, Pres. 

July Munro, 1st V. Pres. 

Cathy Daugherty. 2nd V. Pres. 

Sandy Rubin, Corr. Sec. 

Patsy Kirby, Rec. Sec. 

Kay Houser, Treas. 

Georgia Beier 

Judy Bond 

Sylvia Corey 

Helen Crouch 

Nancy DePodesta 

Marie Fiedler 

Eunice Fox 

Noreen Gallatin 

Bilbe Glowachi 

Gwen Godfrey 

Nancy Guentzler 

Jackie Johns 

Cynthia Keys 

Terry Lindsay 

Maria Martini 

Linda McGonigal 

Maryanna Michl 

Nancy Montgomery 

Alpha Phi 

Founded: Syracuse University, 1872 
Flower: Lily of the valley 
Colors: Silver and bordeaux 
First place Homecoming 
227 East Main Street 
"Slap bang" girls 
Co-sponsor All-Greek Formal 
Second place Pork Barrel 

Judy Bond and Kay Houser fit a dress 

for Terry Lindsey to wear in their 

annual Pork Barrel skit. 


Karen Nelson 
Karen Novotny 
Barbara Pariso 
Cheryl Petraitis 
Peggy Phillips 
Lou Pyers 

Karen Reagon 
Joanne Reynolds 
Lois Robertson 
Barbara Ross 
Nancy Stephan 
Sally Trask 

Mary Ann Uthe 
Jane Van Almen 
June Wakefield 
Laurel Webster 
Pat Werling 
Carol Ericson 

Mary Nowacek 
Maralin DuBois, Adv. 
Albana Dalzell, Housemother 

A group of Alpha Phi's anxiously watch 
one of their sisters toss eggs 
in the annual May Day Relays. 

chapter to become affiliated with Alpha Phi. They 
were nationalized on June 7, 1948 and became 
the Beta Omega chapter. 

The eighth and final sorority was the Beta 
Gamma local which became an official Lambda 
Gamma chapter of Alpha Chi Omega on March 
31, 1950. 

Thus all the national sororities at Kent State 
university were formed in a period of three years, 
from 1947 to 1950. Since that time, no other na- 
tional groups have come to our campus. 

The first men's fraternity to "go national" was 
the oldest of the Greek organizations at Kent, 
Kappa Mu Kappa, founded in 1922. It became 
Delta Upsilon on December 4, 1948. 

The second national fraternity on campus was 
the Gamma Tau chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi. The 
chapter at Kent was founded as a national in 
March 15, 1949. 

The third fraternity established was from the 
local Delta Phi Sigma. They were installed as the 
Zeta Gamma chapter of Sigma Nu on March 19, 
1949, becoming the 118th chapter of the national 


Karen Joyce, Pres. 

Carol Shissler, Corr. Sec. 

Carol Noonan, Rec. Sec. 

Tina Danko, Treas. 

Paula Amato 

Judy Bassetti 

Kathy Baughman 

Virginia Bunting 

Sherlyn Carlson 

Elaine Evans 

Reenie Faccioben 

Karen Fazek 

Barbara Filipek 
Gail Frease 
Joyce Gotshall 
Jean Hayes 
Kathy Jones 
Elaine Kase 

Mary Lou Kazimer 

Pat Keelor 

Gail Kosar 

Jan Krapf 

Jan Krupienski 

Janice Lewis 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Founded: Knox College, 1893 

Flower: Pink Killarney rose 

Colors: Double blue and gold 

238 East Main Street 

Military Ball Queen, Joann Mascow 

Quill pins 

Annual pink rose formal 

Second place float, Campus Day 

The Alpha Xi Delta entry in Homecoming 

displays was a huge bowl with an 

egg beater. Their title, "Beat 'Em!" 


Susan Lucas 
Marcialee Naragon 
Sharon Newcomer 
Shiela Novak 
Sheryl Palmer 
Penelope Perfetto 

Beverly Polen 
Barb Rak 

Barbara Schuster 
Louise Shouse 
Marty Spernoga 
Jean Swasey 

Darleen Trsek 
Carol Vezse 
Hope Vura 
Carolyn Yaegers 
Darleen Yeager 
JoAnn Mascow 

Rosalie Schiangula 

Cathy Warren, V. P. 

Helen Poulton, Housemother 

Louise Shouse hums the first note before 
Campus Day Songfest for a group of Alpha Xi's. 
They sang "Come To Me, Bend To Me." 

The local group Alpha Epsilon was started in 
1947 and became a chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi 
on April 9, 1949. 

Nationalization of the Phi Kappa Delta local 
fraternity was stimulated mostly by a number of 
transfer students from other chapters of Phi Kap- 
pa Tau (mainly from Akron university and Case). 
Beta Mu chapter of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity re- 
ceived charter number 60 and were initiated on 
May 20, 1949. 

The sixth fraternity was organized from the 
Friars Club, established in 1942, primarily for 
Catholic men. On December 4, 1949, they re- 
ceived a charter and became a chapter of Theta 
Kappa Phi. Ten years later it was amalgamated 
with Phi Kappa and hence has been known as 
Phi Kappa Theta fraternity. 

The local group Gamma Tau Delta was organ- 
ized in 1948. Emmitt Stopher was the advisor at 
the time, and he was a member of Delta Tau 
Delta. He sponsored the local and they were ac- 
cepted as the Delta Omega chapter of Delta Tau 
Delta on February 25, 1950. 

Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity was initiated in 
1950 as the Beta Tetarton chapter. It was for- 


Lynn Hambleton, Pres. 

Joyce Morford, V. Pres. 

Connie Nosan, Rec. Sec. 

Susan Galehouse, Corr. Sec. 

Linda Thomas, Treas. 

Barbara Ball 

Carol Beal 

Carol Bellan 

Judy Brundic 

Cynthia Buzzelli 

Laurie Carlson 

Carol Conkle 

Maggie Conomos 

Ann Coultas 

Bette Davenport 

Carolyn Ewing 

Barb Fenley 

Kay Fletcher 

Pat Forrest 

Jean Gallo 

Jean Geiger 

Sandy Glover 

Elaine Gorence 

Marlene Grabill 

Chi Omega 

Founded: University of Arkansas, 1895 

Flower: White carnation 

Colors: Cardinal and straw 

First place May Day Relays 

Third place Pork Barrel 

Newly built home - 6 1 8 East Summit Street 

Classy chassis and clean underwear 

"Third place, honorable mention, no trophy!" 

Sharon Yoder, paint in hand, and Nancy Stanton 

seem to be contemplating what to do next with 

their Indian booth for Penny Carnival. 


Barbara Johnson 
Pat Magalenga 
Lynn Marchiore 
Kathy Minkel 
Ada Montagner 
Judy Pettay 

Sue Pfoor 
Sandy Plues 
Linda Ramsey 
Judy Robinson 
Sandy Sollitto 
Dianne Schroeder 

Dorothy Ser 
Sally Shirey 
Mary Ann Sila 
Pat A. Smith 
Nancy Stanton 
Rosetta Traczynski 

Shiela Vavra 
Barbara Wagner 
Nancy Woodrow 
Sharon Yoder 
Delores Yurtin 
Minnie Hardman, 


The Chi Omega's captured second place 
in the Homecoming displays with their 
rendition of "K.S.U. Strikes Out B.G.!" 



merly the Tau Kappa colony. The president of 
the national fraternity was on hand to install Dr. 
Laing and Dr. Raup as advisors to the group on 
May 15, 1950. 

The Kappa Sigma fraternity was affiliated on 
June, 1950 from the local group Kappa Sigma 
Chi, which was originated in 1929 as the Inde- 
pendents Club. In 1931 the club had taken the 
name of Kappa Sigma Chi to correspond with the 
initial letters of Kent State College. 

The tenth fraternity was founded on February 
13, 1953, in conjunction with the local chapter of 
Alpha Phi Beta. It started with a small group of 
27 men to become a chapter of the Alpha Tau 
Omega fraternity. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon originally started in 1949 as 
a fencing organization called the Chialpha Club. 
The club later changed its name to Chi Alpha and 
was recognized as a fraternity. The Chi Alpha 
fraternity became the Ohio Lambda chapter of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity on April 25, 1953. 

The Delta Tau chapter of Theta Chi fraternity 
was founded on May 2, 1953 from the local Phi 
Beta Phi. The beginning strength of the fraternity 
at Kent can be attributed to a group of Korean 


Carol Vinopal, Pres. 

Kay Gibson, 1st V. Pres. 

Jill Bates. Rec. Sec. 

Wanda Gringhuis, Corr. Sec. 

Betty Harry, Treas. 

Joan Bessick 

Julie Birch 

Mary Burghart 

Diane Busse 

Glenda Chisholm 

Connie Claywell 

Karen Elliott 

Mary Evans 

Cynthia Fensel 

Judy Fiscus 

Connie Fisher 

Kay Garland 

Dee Garrison 

Ann Goslee 

Sue Hale 

Sandy Hanna 

Marge Ickis 

Carol Kaliden 

Kathy Kerrigan 

Delta Gamma 

Founded: Louis School, 1873 
Flower: Yellow Rose 
Colors: Bronze, pink, and blue 
Miss Kent State, Carol Vinopal 
First place Campus Day Float 
"Anchor girls" 
202 South Lincoln Street 
Philantrophy - Aid to the Blind 

"We've Bearly Begun" says the Delta Gamma 

Campus Day float. These moving bears and 

lively music took the first place trophy. 


lime Konsen 
Diane Lapolla 
Joanne Lininger 
Karen Marquardt 
Diane Mathews 
Lela McCaslin 

Molly McDonough 
Ann Mercer 
Eleanor Metcalf 
Donna Miller 
Jackie Miller 
Lois Nyari 

Gail Paulus 
Judy Peate 
Peggy Quell 
Jackie Ramel 
Carol Riddell 
Nancy Sage 

Carolyn Schvenemaun 
Sally Simmons 
Cheryl Varney 
Hollt Wilbert 

Julie Birch, Sally Simmons and Sandy Hanna 
get together for Pork Barrell practice, an 
annual event for the Delta Gamma's. 

Veterans. Joining together for strength, they 
pledged Theta Chi. 

Inspired by SAE alumni, a group of Canton 
extension students started a Sigma Delta local in 
1949. They transferred to Kent, and petitioned 
the national chapter. The Ohio Lambda chapter 
of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was initiated 
on December 7, 1953. 

The only local fraternity still in existence at 
Kent today is the chapter called the Collegiates. 
They were organized in 1954 by seven men living 
together in a small house. 

The fifteenth fraternity at Kent was founded 
in 1947 as Phi Gamma Theta. The Phi Gam's 
were accepted into brotherhood at the Phi Delta 
Theta convention in September, 1954, and were 
initiated on December 11, 1954. They became 
one of over 120 undergraduate chapters through- 
out the United States and Canada. 

Alpha Phi Alpha was founded at Kent on Jan- 
uary 23, 1958 by a group of young men interested 
in upholding the aims and goals of the Negro stu- 
dents. They were nationalized from the local 
called the Sphinxmen. 


Mary Cumming, Pres. 

Sandy Norcia, 1st V. Pres. 

Corrine Roberts, 2nd V. Pres. 

Nancy Talbott, Rec. Sec. 

Jan Hall, Corr. Sec. 

Joyce Burrell. Treas. 

Louise Bailey 

Nancy Barkhurst 

Sandy Barto 

Judy Beach 

Gretchen Bierbaum 

Joanne Bronczek 

Elizabeth Brown 

Pat Burgess 

Linda Campbell 

Mary Canfield 

Pat Cerato 

Marilyn David 

Joanne Germano 

Marilyn Gilida 

Marilyn Griffith 

Barbara Grimm 

Pat Grobbe 

Gayle Hai wood 

Delta Zeta 

Founded: Miami University, 1902 

Flower: Killarney rose 

Colors: Rose and green 

First place Songfest, 1961 

244 East Main Street 

Furnished room in Music and Speech Building 

National chapter award for activities 

"Tea Pot" girls 

"Better Than Butter" was the theme for 
Delta Zeta's entry for the Campus Day s 
float competition last spring. 


Joan Ishee 
Barbara Kietlanski 
Louise Lauck 
Carol Maxwell 
Marge McLaren 
Carol McClain 

Peggy McMahon 
Gail Peck 
Penny Pfleger 
Sara Jane Powell 
Ruth Roider 
Lillian Reed 

Nancy Rickert 
Nancy Riddle 
Susie Rodda 
Sue Ryan 
Mary Schrafel 
Judy Schuler 

Jean Van Etten 
Fran Warner 
Daryl Watson 
Betty Jo Wollam 
Nancy Yentch 
Marie Yukich 

Elaine Zimmer 
Leucille Tritchler, 


Linda Ritchie. Maria McCormick, and 
Sue Franz show their exuberance at 
May Day Relays last spring quarter. 

The most recent fraternity to come to Kent was 
Phi Gamma Delta. Delta Colony was founded in 
January of 1959. The colony petitioned the na- 
tional fraternity the following year and was in- 
stalled April 23, 1960 as the 87th chapter of Phi 
Gamma Delta. 

At Kent, the fraternities and the sororities are 
governed by, respectively, Inter-Fraternity coun- 
cil, and Panhellenic council. These councils con- 
sist of representatives of each chapter, and meet 
to determine general conduct and rushing rules. 
Another of their functions is the admission of new 
social fraternities and sororities on campus. 

On May 25, 1961, the Cleops, local social club, 
were accepted as probationary members into Pan- 
hellenic council. The Cleops were organized at 
Kent in 1960 and hope to eventually affiliate with 
the national sorority, Delta Sigma Theta. 


Mary Lou Seimetz, Pres. 

Janet Hadley, 1st V. Pres. 

Joyce Goodspeed, Corr. Sec. 

Linda Pillar, Rec. Sec. 

Mrs. Frances McCreary, 


Sandy Babinchak 

Judy Baldwin 

Carol Barret 

Lellie Bergstrom 

Carol Bigler 

Pam Bosze 

Marge Clunk 

Judy Constantine 

Phyllis Drasler 

Karen Eickleberry 

Val Fitting 

Clare Gambatese 

Gay Gruber 

Lil Hacker 

Bev Hickman 

Roberta Hunston 

Barb Irwin 

Linda Krawetz 

Kathy King 

Gamma Phi Beta 

Founded: Syracuse University, 1874 

Flower: Pink carnation 

Colors: Brown and mauve 

208 South Lincoln Street 

New remodeled house, Winter Quarter 

Co-sponsor May Day Relays 

Sweetheart Dance 

First place Penny Carnival, 1961 

It's pretty hard for a girl to have a 

private conversation when your sorority 

sisters are around, says Gay Gruber. 


Anne Lange 
Janice Lepisto 
Sandra May 
Mary McHenry 
July Mikitaw 
Mary Muesegase 

Suzanne Murphy 
Eileen Nolan 
July Pfau 
Carolyn Pierce 
Josephine Pizer 
Marjorie Reynolds 

Maryann Roytar 
Noreen Schaefer 
Joan Sheplin 
Kathy Slagel 
Karen Square 
Karen Tsaloff 

Linda Usselton 
Pat Wasson 
Linda Wheller 
Janet Wilson 
Joantha Wisniewski 
Cynthia Youngblood 

Frances Zilka 

In their new home, the Gamma Phi 
Betas love to gather in the chapter 
room for a little singing. 

Still hoping to be recognized and accepted by 
IFC are the Teake Travelers. The group was 
founded in 1959 by transfer TKE members. 

A new area of control was taken this year by 
IFC. Attempting to improve the fraternities schol- 
arship and health, or at least budget, the IFC 
passed a recommendation that no fraternities 
build the traditional Homecoming display. For 
one reason or another most fraternities complied, 
and only four fraternity displays welcomed home- 

The future for the Greek system at Kent looks 
bright. Plans are already in process to erect a 
"fraternity row" across Morris Road from the 
baseball diamond, and several fraternities and so- 
rorities have hopes to build immediately when 
plans are completed. 


The most exciting moment of 

Greek competition is receiving 

a trophy. Here the Chi Omega's 

admire their first place trophy 

for May Day Relays. 

Greeks View 
Greek Life 

by Linda Thomas 


South Terrace Hall 
September 25, 1961 
Dear Mom and Dad, 

I've really got two doosies for roommates. 
One of them is an underwater skin-diving major 
and all I can see when I look around the room 
is swim fins, air tanks, and wet suits. The other 
majors in Renaissance pottery making — and her 
pots are strewn all over the room. They both 
smoke like factories, and have been for a year!!! 

As soon as you and daddy left, we were in 
full swing of Freshman Week. We were issued 
dinks — a kind of beanie that must be worn at 
all times and taken off for upperclassmen. Boy, 
it's the neatest way to meet sharp guys. The 
first day I wore my dink, this guy came up to 
me and said, "Dink, Frosh." It wasn't until after 
I dinked that he laughed and said, "I'm a fresh- 
man too." 

After that I decided not to wear my dink 
anymore. It didn't work because even though 
I didn't have it on, I was still asked to dink. 
I can't understand what made them think I was 
a freshman, unless it could be my National Hon- 
or Society pin. 

The first day of classes, I trudged off with all 
my 12 books in hand. It took me twenty min- 
utes to get to my first class. Believe me, I felt 
like a pack horse going up the Swiss Alps. Later 
I found out I could make it in five minutes by 
using a neat short-cut, and I only needed one 
of my 12 books. 

My roommates and I went to the sorority open 
houses. You must know what they are — girls' 
clubs that have houses, parties, and all those neat 
but expensive things. No sooner had I stepped 
in the door than my purse handle broke. You 
can imagine the chaos that followed as I fever- 
ishly tried to stuff all my cosmetics back in. 

I felt something like a Miss America candi- 
date as the members of the sorority looked me 
over. After staying only fifteen minutes, we 
trudged back to the dorm. It wasn't until I was 
back in my room that I realized I had on some- 
one else's brown tweed coat instead of my blue 

Oh, Mom, here is a list of things I MUST 

1. A supply of quarters so I can do my wash. 

2. Some good snacks — the food is terrible. 

3. I absolutely have to get a tan trench coat 
— I just can't wear my high school band 
jacket any longer. 

4. Tennis shoes — these new ones will never 
do for college. Can't you find my old ones 
with the holes in them? 

Other than the few things I mentioned, I 
really like Kent. Don't worry about me, I'll man- 


Johnson Hall 
September 27, 1961 
Dear Mom and Dad, 

I bet you're surprised to hear from me, the 
son who swore he'd never write a letter. But, 
this letter has a purpose— SEND MONEY! 

Arriving here was like finding one's self in the 
Gaza Strip. I no sooner got my clothes unpacked 
than somebody tossed a water bomb into my 
room. This was followed by a mad scuffle in 
the hall. 

I came here expecting panty raids, but they 
have new games. I was packed into a room like 
a sardine. We had a contest between dormitories 
and ours won when we stuffed 146 men into 
my room. 

We have a blast playing football in the lounges 
and using the big, round ash trays for bongo 
drums. I'm even getting proficient at jumping 
onto my top bunk after a take-off of only ten 

Both my six foot roommates are upperclass- 
men and on the football team. They're enor- 
mous guys and love to eat. We've got two dresser 
drawers stashed with food for midnight snacks. 
If you could taste the food here, you would 
understand why we need snacks. UGH! My 
roommates keep trying to get me to go out for 
the freshman football team, but I'm here to get 
an education. If my grades turn out o.k. this 
quarter, I may decide to go out for basketball. 
We'll see! 

Bob, one of my roommates, has just pledged 
a fraternity. As a pledge, Bob has to clean, 
wash, and polish the fraternity house. He also 
polishes shoes, washes cars, makes beds, and 
irons shirts. 

We stayed up late the other night talking 
about fraternities. I think I'll join one — it sounds 
like the thing to do. I heard all about each one 
— some have all the brains, some the muscle, 
and one group even carries black umbrellas. Can 
I have some extra money if I decide to pledge? 

Bob took me to an open smoker the other 
night. Smokers are open houses where the fra- 
ternity men rush the independents to pledge. My 
arm will never be the same from all the hand 
shakes I got. 

The actives are really great, and smokers are 
the best way I know to freeload a carton of cig- 
arettes. Belonging to a fraternity and living in the 
house where there is a constant round of fights 
and water battles, must be fun. 

Got to go now, Mom. I promised some nutty 
girl named Julie that I'd help her with English. 

Bye for now, 
P.S. Don't forget the money. Twenty-five dollars 
should do me for a while. 

Continued throughout fraternity section 


IFC. Front row, I. to r.: Milt Ensinger, Kel Fligner, Charles 
Thompson, Dennis Sauer, Donald Moore, vice president; Richard 
Mehl. Tom Saddler, James Maurer. Row 2: David Walters, student 
council representative; Jerry Flood, Robert Young, A. C. Silvidi, 
Bob Skall, Dale Wrdeleski, Dave Madge, Patrick Farrell, Top Hop 
committee chairman: Allan Stinson. Row 3; David Carr. Thomas 

Meloy, Jack Fristoe, secretary; Warren Uthe, Ronald Gawryszewski, 
Bernie Frye, Alan Rumbaugh, Ted Joseph, Bob Birney. president. 
Row 4: Daniel Murray, Dean Ronald Beer, adviser; David Renninger, 
administrative vice president; Edwin Moore. Thomas Holden, Jack 
Moran, Harvey Bazaar, treasurer; Michael Hritsko, chaplain; Robert 
Thomas. ICF holds its meetings each and every week on Monday. 


"Hey, fella, I hear you've decided to pledge. 
What's it going to be?" 

"Well, I don't know . . . guess I'll go IFC. 
They seem like a really nice group of guys." 

"IFC's not a fraternity!" 

"But — well, what is it then?" 

"It's the governing body of all the fraternities 
on campus, and it's made up of two representa- 
tives from each one. They hold panel discussions 
and deal with fraternity violations of University 
rules and things like that. They sent rush bro- 
chures to new students this summer, too. Didn't 
you get one?" 

"Yeah, but I lost it." 

"There's your problem. I'll get you another one. 
But in the meantime, don't pledge IFC, huh?" 

IFC Officers, Front row, I. to r.: Jack Fristoe, recording 

secretary; Don Moore, executive vice president; Bob 

Birney, president. Row 2; David Walters, student council 

representative; David Renninger. administrative vice 

president; Dean Ronald Beer, IFC advisor. Row 3: 

Michael Hritsko, chaplin; Harvey Bazaar, treasurer. 


Harvey Hunt, V.P. 
Erral McNeal, Sec. 
Clarence Warfield, Treas. 

Bob Harrison 
Kenneth Hopkins 
Monore Peeler 
Kenneth Ward 

Secretary Bill McNeal listens as 
president Bob Alfred makes a point 
at one of their business meetings. 

Alpha Phi Alpha 

Founded at Cornell University, 1906 

Colors: Old Gold and black 

Flower: Tea rose 

Meetings held in the SAC 

Ice breaker mixer 

Second place scholarship, 1960-61 

Annual hayride 

Spring formal 

Sometimes the meeting isn't taken 
seriously. Ken Ward laughs at one 
of Harvy Hunts comments. 


Mort Yulish. Pres. 

Joel Lerner, V. Pres. 

Michael Green. Sec. 

Barry Epstein. Corr. Sec. 

Irwin Shulman. Treas. 

Louis Marder. Adv. 

Larry Bassin 

Harvey Bazaar 

Art Blumenthal 

Sheldon Brodsky 

Larry Coe 

Bob Eichner 


Michael Forman 

Melvin Ginsberg 

Jerry Goldstein 

Barry Hasson 

Ron Kemelhar 

Harvey Laidman 

Dan Marder 

Larry Mesnick 

Milton Pasternak 

Burton Orland 

Marty Sacher 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 


520 S. Lincoln Street 

Founded: New York University, 1913 

Colors: Blue and gold 

Lion is the national symbol 

"The men with the 33 pearls" 

Complete renovation and addition to house 

Roaring Twenties Party on train to Youngstown 

Annual spring formal 

Mort Yulish holds a dog biscuit to 

entice their mascot to sit up. In 

the background is a group of A.E. Pi's. 


Michael Stein 

An Alpha Epsilon Pi piles his housemother 
high with margarine packages. Does 
this prove that men are gentlemen? 

Johnson Hall 
October 16, 1961 
Dear Mom and Dad, 

Just a note to invite you down for the Home- 
coming Day next weekend. I should be over my 
cold by then. 

Mom, I tried to follow your suggestion about 
getting lots of sleep every night and dressing 
warmly at all times. However, I was up until 
1:30 a.m. helping Bob and his fraternity broth- 
ers build their display, and it's been darned cold 
outdoors. Incidentally, you can have crepe paper 
— I don't care if I ever see another pack again! ! ! 

Homecoming means a football game in the 
afternoon (we play Bowling Green), and a dance 
that evening. You don't mind if I bring a date 
to the game do you? I invited that girl from my 
English class to go along with us. I've also asked 
her to the dance. 

There is an open house in the dorm after the 
game — guess I'll have to clean my room for a 

See you then, 

South Terrace Hall 
October 25, 1961 
Dear Mom, 

Now that five weeks of school have gone by, 
I'm beginning to know my way around and get 
settled down. I've met a couple of sorority girls 
and they even seem HUMAN! ! 

The first big event is Homecoming; and boy, 
did I get roped into that. For Homecoming, all 
sororities and fraternities build humorous dis- 
plays on their front lawn to carry out a selected 
theme. This year, Inter-Fraternity Council, 
which is a group composed of representatives of 
each fraternity, recommended that the fraterni- 
ties not build decorations because of the time, 
effort, and money involved. A few fraternities 
did build displays. 

All of the groups are anxious to find people 
to help them with their displays. You always said, 
Mom, that the best way to get ahead is to vol- 
unteer. Well ... I volunteered . . . 

We went to Sally's sorority house right after 
dinner to work on their Homecoming display. 


Ted Joseph, Pres. 

Dick Gates. V. Pres. 

Tom Lupica. Sec. 

Ralph Oates, Tres. 

Ruth Schott. Housemother 

Emil Berg. Adv. 

Jerry Barilla 

Larry Bovvsher 

Bill Charvat 

Art Connell 

Tony DeCarlo 
Ed DeVille 

Don Dixon 

Don Earnest 

Arnie Edwards 

Richard Evans 

Bill Fankhauser 

Don Firca 

Denny Fraser 

Bill Fry 

Wally Futoma 

Sam Gibson 

Louie Gilherti 

Jim Glavic 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Founded: Virginia Military Institute, 1865 

Flower: White tea rose 

Colors: Blue and gold 

300 East Main Street 

The hairy-chested men 

Retired fraternity sports trophy, 1961 

Second place Homecoming 

White tea rose ball 

Brothers Roger Pettihone and Tom Heinz 

try to teach their new mascot. Tau, to hold 

his head high and act like a gentleman. 


Jim Grabowski 
Glenn Greso 
Jack Hackenson 
John Hay 
Tom Heinz 
Bill Hohmann 

Jack Hoover 
Denny Howell 
George Jenkins 
Denny Kempf 
Bob Kinese 
Don Lucas 

Tony Marano 
John Marceca 
Garry Marshall 
Bill Martin 
Richard McKenzie 
John Mead 

Larry Motter 
Dan Pappano 
Dave Paumier 
Roger Pettibone 
Bob Pike 
Art Roth 

Ron Schamp 
Al Sekerak 
Mark Smith 
Bill Summers 
Ron Swartz 
Tony Tesone 

John Wallach 
Ron Mandoline 
Dick Welsh 

The A.T.O.'s worked many long hours to 
produce their caricature of "Dina 
Soars Ahead" for Campus Day 1961. 


Joel Lucia, Pres. 

Mark Fabian, V. Pres. 

Frank Schubeck. Sec. 

Paul Stipkovich, Treas. 

Charles Soltis, Adv. 

Grace Simmons, Housemother 

Tom Callahan 

Tim Carey 

Jim Childress 

Ron Collins 

Mike Cummings 

Emil Curio 

Larry Exl 
Mick Graham 
Ernie Hargett 
Mike Hopkins 
Mike Hritsko 
Earl Jedlicka 

Louis Latin 

Joe Martin 

Charles Miller 

Ken Mrozinski 

Daniel Murray 

Ted Olczak 


210 Sherman Street 

Colors: Grey, red, and white 

Roman Toga Party 

Only local fraternity at Kent 

Outstanding in bowling 

No pledge period (no harassment) 

Cater to vets 

Grey cardigan sweaters with crests 

Looking over the record collection are 

Mike Graham, Jim Childress, "Mom" 

Simmons, Earl Jedlicka, and Joel Lucia. 



Bob Pasquale 
Bill Phillips 
Bob Plank 
Syd Richards 
Jay Stephens 
Bill Tegreene 

Mike Thomas-Moore 
Dave Walters 
Edward Learza 

Talking over new prospects for members are 
Jay Stephens, Joel Lucia, and Mike Hopkins. 
Collegiates have no formal pledge period. 

They had a clever idea and the only problem 
was building it. We hammered, sawed, nailed, 
and measured to get the thing constructed. Af- 
ter much work, we finally finished it. 

For what seemed the first Homecoming week 
in Kent's history, it didn't rain, but this didn't 
make up for my cold hands, stringy hair, and 
runny nose. I didn't get back to the dorm and 
my welcome bed until 1:00 a.m. 

The results of the display competition were 
announced the following night at the dance with 
gleaming trophies for the winners. For the so- 
rorities, Alpha Phi was first with their cute merry- 
go-round. Chi Omega's typewriter was second and 
Delta Gamma's sphinx took third place. In the 
fraternity division Phi Kappa Tau took the coveted 
first place trophy with Alpha Tau Omega second. 

I went to the dance with a freshman named 
Mike Paine. He's really sharp: tall, dark hair, 
dreamy blue eyes. A college education does have 
its fringe benefits. We danced to the music of 
Ron Metcalf and Tex Beneke. We didn't have 
to be in our dorms until 2 o'clock. It was the 
greatest weekend I've had at Kent and every- 
thing that I'd imagined a "College weekend" 
should be. 

See you at Thanksgiving, 



Johnson Hall 

October 31, 1961 

Dear Dick, 

I hear you're thinking of coming to Kent next 
year. Hope you do, because you'll really love it. 
Intramurals started last week, and I played on 
our dorm's football team. Boy, did I get racked 
up! We play flag football: each player has three 
red flags fastened to his belt. Instead of tackling 
the enemy, you tear off one of his flags. Sounds 
safe and harmless doesn't it. That's what you 


Carl Nothlatt. Pres. 

Bill Pirtle, V. Pres. 

Bill Oliver. Sec. 

Allen Pivonka, Treas. 

Georgianna Weisenbach. 


Dick Bracken 

Dave J. Brock 

Dave S. Brock 

Bob Farrell 

Joe Focer 

Jack Frankhouser 

Jack Fristoe 

Jack Huber 

Dick Katz 

Kim Kimball 

Robert Kellogg 

Jack Kloss 

Jim Lann 

Dan Marksz 

Dave McCrory 

John Middendorf 

John Miller 

Dave Militich 

Robert Nelson 

Delta Tau Delta 

Founded: Bethany College, 1859 

Flower: Iris 

Colors: Purple, white, and gold 

223 East Main Street 

Black umbrellas and camel car coats 

Third place Songfest and Float, 1961 

Canvassed the city at Kent for Muscular 

Pre-puberty Party 

Belts m 



The Delt's really went all out on their 
Homecoming display with this poster 
welcoming alumnae and B. G. coeds. 


«* **\ W&wA 

Gary Novak 
Dave Patterson 
Denny Peterson 
Robert Pirtle 
Jeff Renkenberger 
Richard Russell 

Jack Schiller 
Dennis Sefert 
Al Silvidi 
Hal Small 
Leo Sparr 
Dave Stillson 

Richard Stillson 
Bill Stockstill 
Ed Swanson 
Bob Voorhees 
Jim Walls 
Don Woodcock 

Ed Wydareny 
Bob Young 
Jim Ross 

Joe Focer, Jack Kloss, and Denny Markz 
plan strategically their next move during 
a Monopoly Game at the Delt house. 

think! We don't wear any padding and it really 
gets rough. Three guys on my team got injured 
in our first game. But we won! I scored two 
touchdowns, and my roommate's fraternity 
brothers are eying me with new interest. After 
the game, they invited me over to the fraternity 
house for dinner. 

There are two things you gotta have to suc- 
ceed in college: sports ability and an unquenchable 
thirst. The guys down here believe in the old 
saying "Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomor- 
row we die." Every Friday afternoon, we go 
downtown for a little "TGIF" cheer. It's a blast! 


South Terrace Hall 
December 7, 1961 
Dear Mom and Dad, 

Our last day of classes is December 15, so 
you can pick me up at the dorm at about three 
o'clock. I'll be ready! 

It will be so good to get home after this quar- 
ter — believe me, I need a rest. I've really got 
to hit the books hard next week for finals. If I 
want to rush next quarter, I'll have to get pretty 
good grades. 


Jim Maurer, Pres. 

Bob Moore. V. Pres. 

Jim Vargo, Sec. 

Bob Cochran. Treas. 

Kenneth Pringle, Counselor 

Mrs. J. W. Young, 


P. R. Shriver. Adv. 

Dave Brown 

John Brown 

Al Brunner 

Jim Buddie 

Jim Burke 

Frank Cain 
Richard Cook 
Marty Cupp 
Paul Deimling 
Chuck Denny 
Don Discenzo 

Dexter Douglas 

Terry Dunbar 

Jack Fabri 

Frank Fisher 

Kenny Gainer 

Bill Gelatka 

Delta Upsilon 

Founded: Williams College, 1834 
Colors: Blue and gold 
312 East Main Street 
First national fraternity at Kent 
Duke of Kent, Chuck Denny 
Second place intermurals, 1961 
Second place Pork Barrel 
A Bunch of "Houseboys" 

Painting a piece of cardboard that will soon 

be their "world" for Pork Barrell are 

Rich Cook, Frank Cian and Frank Fisher. 


John Glaser 
Don Grisez 
John Grund 
Paul Henry 
John Hentosz 
Tom Johanni 

Mike Joyce 
Tom Kikendall 
Jeff King 
Jeff Kreutzer 
Ken LaVernge 
Frank Lepick 

Biff Lloyd 
Roger Magill 
Dick Markovic 
Tom Maslyk 
Bruce McClusky 
Dennis Meacham 

Richard Mehl 
Joe Mersnik 
Tom Moir 
Terry Moran 
Bob Mueller 
Robert Oblak 

Dennis Parsons 
Ron Potter 
Bob Robertson 
Carl Rossborough 
Jim Selvia 
Bill Steiner 

Kent Taylor 
Robert Taylor 
Robbin Thomas 
Ted Watkins 
Arne Wieslander 
Milt Wilt 

Tom Zabor 
Matt Bejbl 
Sellow Roberts, Adv. 


Bill Flanagan. Pres. 

Tom Saddler, V. Pres. 

Karl Hutchison, Sec. 

Tom Wilbur, Treas. 

Gladys Oberling, 


Doug Berg 

Frank Boffa 
Gary Bowman 
Gabor Brachna 
Pat Brownahan 
Roger Brownson 
Gary Carnicom 

Jerry Hilliard 
Tom Holden 
Frank Klima 
Mike Kolnekker 
Jerry Kowalski 
Ken McArtor 

Jim Pickering 

Dean Saunders 

Jerry Schidlowski 

Rodger Serra 

Larry Snider 

John Spotts 


Kappa Sigma 

Founded: University of Virginia, 1895 

Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley 

Colors: Scarlet, green, and white 

309 University Drive 

First place Songfest, 1961 

Casino Party 

Annual Street Dance 


Brothers Tom Saddler, Tom Wilbur, Bill 

Flanagan, Roger Brownson, and Gabor Brachna 

gather around the piano for some music. 


Gabor Brachna and Roger Brownson look 
on as John Drullard adds a little 
paint to brighten the Kappa Sig house. 

I hope Santa Claus is planning on being good 
to me on Christmas because I need scads of 
clothes. Also, please find out when the West 
High alumnae dance is, I'd like to go. 

Got to start pounding the books now, I have 
two finals on Monday. I'll see you on the fif- 

Love to all, 

Johnson Hall 
January 3, 1962 
Dear Mom and Dad, 

Bet you didn't expect to hear from me so 
soon after Christmas vacation! I forgot my good 
brown suit. Rush week has started and I'm gonna 
need my suit for the dance Friday night. 

During rush all the fraternities vie with each 
other for new pledges. We are fed and smoked 
to death. It all begins with open smokers at 
the houses, and then we get special invitations 
to the closed smokers. 

Friday night is the last event of rush. We 
have to have a date for the dance, so I guess 
I'll take Julie (the old standby). You know, 
Mom, she's just crazy about me. 

I've just about made up my mind to join Bob's 
fraternity. The guys are really sharp — so self- 
assured and well-dressed. I wonder if I'll ever 
be that way on my allowance. 

Gotta go now. I'll write again as soon as 
I've pledged. 


South Terrace Hall 
January 27, 1962 
Dear Dodie, 

The past two weeks have been the most hec- 
tic ones of my life. Since you're in the same boat 
down at Wesleyan, I know you'll understand. It 
was rush week when sororities have parties to 
select their new members. I was wined, dined, 
partied, and flattered to death. I began to won- 
der how I'd ever make up my mind which so- 
rority to pledge. We had open houses, coke par- 
ties, informals, and finally the best party of all, 
the formal party. All the girls wore cocktail 
dresses or formals and were very solemn as they 


Bill Alexander. Pres. 

Art Olson, V. Pres. 

Bruce Mcintosh, Sec. 

Ron Emch, Treas. 

Charles Barnhouse 

Bon Barres 

John Bezdek 

Frank Brown 

Laird Brown 

Bill Chambers 

Jim Clark 

Roy Davis 

Tom Golliher 

Emil Hasinstab 

Bill Havas 

Bill Hoffman 

Herm Jackson 

Ken Kendall 

Warren Kramer 

Kit Larick 

Richard Lees 

John Loveless 

Dave Lytle 

James Meal 

Phi Delta Theta 

Founded: Miami (Ohio), 1848 

Flower: White rose 

Colors: Blue and white 

320 East College Street 

Bouffant petticoats and boudoir caps 

Shekiea Week 

Community service project 

"Suppressed desire" Party 

A group of Phi Delt's look like masqueraders 

for their Bundle Party, one of many 

they hold during the school year. 


Bill Meissner 
Tom Meloy 
David Noonan 
James Oberdorfer 
Howard Pfeuffer 
Rack Ryan 

Bud Uthe 
Pat Varley 
Larry Vermillion 

The Phi Delta Theta homecoming 
display featured this realistic 
Falcon last fall quarter. 

told us of the advantages of their sorority. Well, 
to make a long story short — I pledged Sally's 
sorority, the best group on campus (or so I think 

As if rush wasn't enough, Greek Weekend fell 
the weekend it all started. The Brothers Four 
gave a fabulous concert on Friday night in Me- 
morial Gym. They were terrific and sang all the 
songs that made them famous. You know Do- 
die, they're fraternity brothers! 

Mike says that he used to play the guitar 
and sing. I sure wish he'd take it up again after 
seeing the Brothers Four. They were dreamy! 

Top Hop Dance was the next evening and it 
was there that Carol Vinopal, a Delta Gamma 
was crowned Miss Kent State, and Chuck Denny, 
a member of Delta Upsilon was named Duke of 

The two weeks of rush left me with a swelled 
head over all my wonderful charms and talents, 
but no "boot" in Marine Camp ever had it 
tougher than we the following Saturday morn- 
ing at 7:45 sharp! In case you haven't guessed 
it, we had house duties. 

My sorority house never looked so enormous 
until I was actually scrubbing, sweeping, and 
dusting to make it shine like a bright new penny. 
My active sisters even went around with white 
gloves to make sure everything was spic and span. 

Mike had it even worse with his pledge group, 
as they had to wash the outside of the fraternity 
house with a toothbrush. 

Little did I know that as a pledge, I would 
pay dues, work, sit in long meetings on Monday 
nights, work, join clubs, work, and give anything 
and everything for my sorority. I'm beginning 
to wonder if it is all worth the effort. 

I'm still dating Mike. He's the greatest. Now 
that we are both "Greeks," we will have lots of 
fun going to parties, dances, and firesides. May- 
be someday we'll even get pinned. 


Bernie Frye. Pres. 

Tuck Woodward. Rec. Sec. 

Don Hibbard, Corr. Sec. 

Pete Schofield. Treas. 

Alma Knight. Housemother 

Karl Achenbach 

Jim Arthur 

Bob Birney 

Roger Bollen 

Grant Brown 

Gary Burnett 

Matt Clark 

Terry Corley 

Bill Erdos 

Mike Erdos 

Jerry Fryer 

Barnie Hogan 

Ken Johnson 

Mike Jones 

Dan Kenney 

Doug McNeill 

Dave Miller 

Tom Nighswander 

Tom Noonan 

fi 1 

Phi Gamma Delta 

Founded: Jefferson College, 11 
Flower: Purple Clemantis 
Colors: Royal purple 
548 East Summit Street 
IFC Prexy Bob Birney 
Mascot, Ijif 
Fiji Island Party 
Newest fraternity at Kent 

Pete Schofield seems to be looking to wisdom 

while Doug McNeil holds one of their 

symbols, "Gamma," and Tom Wilkins looks on. 


Tom Norman 
Ron Pizzuti 
Jim Price 
Frank Reid 
Bob Rubins 
Al Rumbaugh 

Doug Swaim 
Tom Vassallo 
Tom Wilkins 
Tom Baldwin 

At the traditional Fiji Island Party you 
are likely to see Karl Achenback, Gary 
Burnett, Tuck Woodward, and Mike Eardos. 

It's so much fun to dream. See you soon. 

As ever, 

South Terrace Hall 
February 17, 1962 
Dear Mom and Dad, 

Thanks for the CARE package. Those cookies 
were really good. 

I just got my bearings after rush when smack- 
bang along came Pork Barrel, "the show that 
brings out the 'ham' in everyone." Pork Barrel is 
an annual event sponsored by MSA and AWS. 
The general over-all theme for the skits was prov- 
erbs. From this category, the various groups chose 
their own individual title. 

In the sorority division, Alpha Chi Omega took 
first place with "Fifty million Frenchmen can't be 
wrong." With a Paris scene they depicted an 
English couple frowning on the city because they 
hadn't seen many of its famous attractions. The 
audience's heart went out to the girls when, be- 
cause of a freak accident, someone walked off with 
their tape recording. As a result, the Can-Can 
girls had to perform their dance without the aid of 

Alpha Phi copped the second place trophy with 
their rendition of "We treat advisors as we treat 
doctors, we do as we @*#** please as soon as 
their backs are turned." It featured General Custer 
and a good old-fashioned square dance. 

The Chi Omega's, with their New York street 
scene, won third place honorable mention. The 
title of their skit was "Everything is funny as long 
as it happens to somebody else." 

In the fraternity division, it was apparently 
necessary to have a dramatically patriotic and al- 
most sickening theme performed in "black light." 
Ironically enough, both the first and second place 


George Dostal, Pres. 

Dave Carr, V. Pres. 

Neil Sharp, Sec. 

Jim Angle, Treas. 

Phil Bethea 

John Braden 

Joe Briese 

Paul Broer 

John Curtin 

Larry Davis 

Jim Eisman 
Ron Gawryszewski 

John Gunyula 

Terry Hilson 

Jim Hultin 

Barry Mahoney 

Art McVey 

Lance Meneghelli 

Ed Milanich 

Tom Piontkowski 

Stan Plocice 

Pete Pritza 

Dennis Ramey 

Dave Renninger 

Phi Kappa Tau 

Founded: Miami (Ohio), 1906 
Flower: Red carnation 
Colors: Red and gold 
417 East Main Street 
First place Homecoming displays 
Annual Sweetheart formal 
Second place Campus Day float 
Third place scholarship, 1960-61 

The brothers of Phi Kappa Tau gather 

'round for a leisurely music session to break 

up the monotony of their busy day. 


Don Saye 

Maro Scoville 

Larry Zier 

Iona Rauber, Housemother 

The Phi Kappa Tau's put the finishing touches 
on their Campus Day float. They took second 
place with "Two Plus Two Equals Four, Freddy." 

winners had the world splitting apart as a result of 
nuclear war. 

Theta Chi was first with "Man gives little 
thought to his destination." They have won this 
event four out of the last five years. Second place 
went to Delta Upsilon's "Present neglect makes 
future regret." Phi Kappa Theta got third place 
honorable mention with "It's the fight that gives us 
pleasure, not the victory." 

I had a minor part in our production. Actually, 
all I did was carry the props. But I felt like a real 
trouper trudging to the sorority house through 
snow and sleet and dark of night for practice. 

As if that wasn't enough, next weekend we 
have Penny Carnival sponsored by Cardinal Key 
and Blue Key to raise money for scholarships. 
Each sorority, fraternity, and dorm has a booth 
where you can do everything from throwing 
water-filled balloons to shooting foul shots. Our 
pledge class is in charge of making the booth 
for our sorority. So far we haven't thought of 
an idea but I'm sure we eventually will, maybe. 

Bye for now, 

Johnson Hall 
February 26, 1962 
Dear Dick, 

I got your letter last week. So you envy me 
being a fraternity man, do you. Well, it's like 
this buddy. Let me quote you a little of the 
things a pledge hears. 

"Grab that bucket and scrub those steps, 

"You lousy PLEDGE, that'll cost you fifty 
push-ups. 1 ... 2 ... 3 ... 4 .. ." 

"Get those shoes shiny or I'll give you fifty 
minus hours in your black book, PLEDGE!" 

I'm beginning to feel like the anchor man on 
a chain gang. 

Now that I'm a member of the group, I'm on 
the fraternity basketball team, the fraternity 
ping-pong team, the fraternity volleyball team, 
the fraternity bowling team . . . but at the fra- 
ternity tiddley winks team, I draw the line. 

The actives stranded one of my pledge broth- 
ers on a country road ten miles from campus, 
so we're planning to "take the house" on Sat- 


George Cody, Pres. 

Lee Fiedler. V. Pres. 

Tracy Payne, Sec. 

Jim Stanton, Treas. 

Rose Richardson, 


Ferris Anthony 

Frank Borally 

John Brinzo 

Jerry Cernosky 

Carl Christopher 

Greg Conrad 

Bob Cygan 

Dick Meek 

Gerry Mezera 

Rich Mileti 

John Moran 

Jerry Porowski 

Ken Reddinger 

Phi Kappa Theta 

721 West Main Street 

Colors: Cardinal purple, white, and gold 

Flower: Rose 

First place Campus Day Float 

Annual sweater hop 

Gold cup formal 

Third place Pork Barrel 

First place Rowboat Races 

"The Wright Approach to Progress," 

took first place trophy for the 

Phi Kappa Theta's last Campus Day. 


Frank Riha 
Dave Scullin 
John Shalaty 
Jim Stark 
Ken Tarantino 
Bill Telliord 

Joe Vozar 
Lawrence Watson 
Gerry Weil 
Dale Wrobliski 
Paul Yates 

A quartet of Phi Kap's like to spend their 
spare time playing chess, which is a 
favorite pastime at their fraternity house. 

urday. We'll start with a commando raid at 
dawn, throw the actives out of the house, lock 
the doors and the windows, and relax with our 

Finals week is only three weeks off — I've got 
to hurry and catch up on seven weeks lost work. 
The fraternity keeps me so busy, I can't ever seem 
to find time to study. Who ever said you come to 
college to study and to get good grades. 

South Terrace Hall 
April 29, 1962 
Dear Dodie, 

Campus Day, the best weekend at Kent is 
only a month away. The sororities and frater- 
nities build floats for the parade, present a song- 
fest during the day, and wind up with a big 
dance that evening. 

We're already practicing our song for song- 
fest. You should hear us! ! ! We sound like a 
mob of third graders singing for the school 
assembly. But, we have high hopes of improv- 
ing our song by Campus Day and maybe even 
take the first place trophy. 

My big sister, Sally, showed me pictures and 
told me all about last year's Campus Day. The 
queen was Carol Vinopal, a Delta Gamma. She 
looked lovely in her long white gown at the coro- 
nation Saturday morning. 

Delta Zeta won the songfest with "Tumbling 
Tumble weeds." Alpha Phi was second, and Chi 
Omega took third prize. Fraternity first place 
trophy went to Kappa Sigma, followed by Phi 
Sigma Kappa, second, and Delta Tau Delta, 

The floats were beautiful with their cleverly 
constructed figures of animals or people. It was 
a great day for manufacturers of crepe paper. 
Each float was stuffed, draped, and upholstered 
with it in a rainbow of colors. 


Joe Barnett, V. Pres. 
Fritz McDougall. Sec. 

Earl Belden, Treas. 

Revenna Murphy, 


Doug Brewer 

Rxy Emanuel 

Jerry Flood 

Gareth Jones 

Jim Konowal 

Miron Mohr 

Richard Murphy 

Jim Shelly 

Paul Stone 
Henry Stull 
Eric Timko 
Bob Wilson 
Roy Wilson 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Founded: University of Massachusetts, 1873 

Flower: Red carnation 

Colors: Silver and magenta 

216 E. Main Street 

Red hearse 

They raffle their pledges 

Annual spring formal 

Second place Songfest, 1961 

A group of Phi Sigma Kappa's give the 
heave-ho to Doug Brewer as they 
try to throw him into the shower. 


Joe Stark shows his proficiency on the 
piano and Jim Watson on the Bongos as 
Jack Moran and Frank Romano look on. 

Delta Gamma's float (roly-poly bears depicting 
"We've Barely Begun") captured the judges' 
hearts for first place. Second was Alpha Xi Delta 
with a lively merry-go-round depicting progress. 
Chi Omega took third with their rendition of "Just 
Build a Better Mousetrap." 

Phi Kappa Theta was first in the fraternity 
division with a pink, white, and blue rendition 
of rockets and planes. Phi Kappa Tau's "Flint- 
stones" were second and Delta Tau Delta's skunk 
took third. 

Since a big crowd was expected for the dance, 
two were planned — one in Memorial Gym with 
Sammy Kaye providing the music and the other 
in Wills Gym with Billy May's band. 

To get back to this year we've begun our 
float. We're building it out in a cold, damp, hay- 
filled barn about a mile from campus. So far 
we haven't made much progress, but I'm sure 
we'll get it done the last night before the big 
day. We've built the basic structure of 2 x 4's 
and chicken wire. Now we are working on the 
paper mache figures and crepe paper stuffing. 

I bet you're going through the same thing at 
Wesleyan. See you in a month. 



Johnson Hall 

May 14, 1962 

Dear Dick, 

Like I said before to you, Greek life and fra- 
ternity pledging is really bad. We just had Hell 
Week and yesterday I was initiated as an active 

During Hell Week we had to stay at the fra- 
ternity house. We brought our clothes, blankets, 
and pillows and slept on the basement floor. We 
were harassed every night until two o'clock and 
could hardly make it to classes the following day. 

The whole week, we were required to carry 
gum, cigarettes, and candy for any active mem- 
ber who wanted some. To fool them, I chose to 
carry Black Jack, Wild Cherry, and Licorice. 
Hardly anyone wanted gum from me. 

The last night before initiation was the worst 
of all. We stayed up all night, and as a part of 
our ordeal we all got into a closet and smoked 
cheap cigars. Also, a thousand push-ups and 
alum water doesn't make the night any easier. 
And I wouldn't recommend raw eggs to a dog, 
let alone a pledge. 

Now I know why they smiled when they told 
the rushees about studying at the library during 
help week. 

After it was all over, I didn't think it was 
so bad. Believe me, I'm going to get my revenge 
with the next pledge class. 

I'll see you next month. We'll have to get to- 
gether before I go up to the Lake. 

See ya' 


Denny Sauer, Pres. 

Richard Schooley, V. Pres. 

Curran Murphy, Rec. Sec. 

Jerry Damerow, Treas. 

Florilla Neilson, 


Etta Siegrist, Cook 

Denny Arnold 

Jeff Ashton 

Bob Babiak 

Corey Bailey 

Nick Benyo 

Ed Carter 

Russell Chambers 

Pete Christ 

Ron Conta 

Tom Crawford 

Charles Danforth 

Paul Fleischer 

James Florian 

Jack Forshey 

Gene Gilmore 

Bill Glover 

Roger Ishee 

Al Johnson 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Founded: University of Alabama, 1856 

Flower: Violet 

Colors: Royal purple and old gold 

217 East Main Street 

Minerva Club Dance 

First place Penny Carnival, 1961 

Third in intramural sports 

St. Bernard, Tony, 220 pounds 



Tony, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon mascot, 

seems to be depicting the theme of 

their homecoming display during fall quarter. 


Tom Jones 
Al Kain 
Richard Krieger 
Mick Krosnosky 
Herm Lamers 
Pete Lawson 

John Lee 
Bob Loeffler 
Ron Lokar 

Tom Mackey 
Bernard Malcuit 
Tom McCarthy 

Dave Meyer 
Paul Miller 
Donald Moore 
Dave Moshier 
Robert Nelson 
David Norris 

Tom Peetz 
Bob Pfuntner 
Max Powric 
Charles Sanford 
Larry Shaffer 
Dexter Seifert 

Donald Stewart 
James Taylor 
Jan Thoma 
Bob Thomas 
Charles Thompson 
Larry Thrasher 

Dave Todt 
Don Toth 
Jim Verioti 
Bill Vogt 
Charles Waldron 
Don White 

Danny Williams 
Al Young 
Tom Zercher 
Don Madak 


John Marchant, Pres. 

Larry Ahem, V. Pres. 

Bill Anderson, Treas. 

Julia Mueller, Housemother 

Steve Amador 

Jeff Andrew 

Frank Aquila 

Don Beal 

Bob Bennett 

Lowell Body 

Henry Cernigoj 

Paul Gibbons 

Barney Giltz 

Ken Gozur 

Malcolm Heed 

Pete Horner 

Gil Kelling 

Bill Kohler 

Phil Kostelvik 

Ron Kubicek 

Gerald Kuchenbrod 

Dennis Kuhlke 

Byron Kulander 

Frank Lukuch 

Sigma Nu 

Founded: Virginia Military Institute, 1869 
Colors: Black, white, and gold 
Flower: White rose 
1537 South Water Street 
Co-sponsor All-Greek Formal 
Three trophys at Rowboat Regatta 
The "Snakes" 
White Rose Formal 

The Sigma Nu's tugged their way to victory 

and first place trophy for the Tug-O-War 

at Rowboat Regatta last spring. 


Bill Nagel 
Dick Perhacs 
Gordon Robeson 
Bob Rotondon 
Louis Rubsam 
Joseph Sekely 

Ron Sleeper 
John Sweeney 
Art Youngblood 

With their crepe paper stuffed train, the 
Sigma Nu's followed the theme of "Progress 
Through Invention" last Campus Day. 

South Terrace Hall 
May 23, 1962 
Dear Mom and Dad, 

Spring quarter will be over in a few weeks, 
but we still have a few more social events. 
I'm keeping my fingers crossed that the weather 
will be nice for Rowboat Regatta, Kent's 
soggy answer to the Olympic Games. 

Last year, the weather was cold and damp 
and rainy as Queen Pearlmarie Yount reigned 
over the festivities. This year I have been re- 
cruited to row for our sorority in the regatta. I 
don't know whether to regard it as a compli- 
ment or not. 

Oh, Mom, I almost forgot to tell you the 
most exciting thing of all — Mike finally asked 
me to wear his fraternity pin. I've been waiting 
for this ever since he got it! We were serenaded 
by my sorority and his fraternity before the blaz- 
ing Greek letters. I was given a bouquet of red 
roses and a kiss from every member of the fra- 
ternity — I'm beginning to wonder if I picked 
the right boy! 

Now that summer is almost here I think back 
on my freshman year at Kent. I used to wonder 
if Greek life was all it is cracked up to be — all 
those house duties and float committees. But 
when I see my sorority bring home a big gold 
trophy for the mantle or am serenaded by my 
pin-mate's fraternity, I know that I am very 
happy and proud to be a Greek. 


Johnson Hall 
May 27, 1962 
Dear Mom and Dad, 

Sorry I haven't written in so long, but between 
Hell Week, Campus Day, and Rowboat Regatta, 
I haven't had much time to study, let alone 
write letters. 


Al Stinson, Pres. 

Warren Grabner, V. Pres. 

Ken Cassler, Treas. 

Maurice Palmer, Adv. 

Mrs. Molly Woodruff, 


Don Bodjiak 

Tom Brandt 

Sterns Bullen 

Robert Cameron 

Roger Chess 

Donald Davis 

Stanley Flanders 

Henry Freas 

John Haley 

Dennis Haslinger 

Richard Heffelfinger 

Richard Hollow 

Pete Karis 

Larry Kemple 

Jack Kestner 

Robert Kracker 

Larry Little 

Dave Madge 

Dale McMillin 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 


• r 


Founded: University of Richmond, 1901 

Flowers: Violets and roses 

Colors: Purple and scarlet 

402 East Summit Street 

House with a red door 

Heart pins 

Co-sponsor May Day Relays 

Intermural swimming champs, 1961 

The old piano roll blues is being played 

by Dick Heffelfinger as Tom Brandt, Pete 

Karis, and Larry Kemple look on. 


Donald Means 
Tom Miller 
Edwin Moore 
Ron O'Braitie 
Robin Peck 
Graham Peters 

Ron Pehotsky 
James Reed 
Richard Riley 
Leonard Walters 

Studying is an integral part of college life 

as Ron Pehotsky proves. Larry Kemple and Jack 

Haley seem to be more of a hindrance than a help. 

Hell Week — I won't go into a long description. 
Anyway, now that I'm an active member of 
the fraternity, I feel like I've arrived. 

I've got to tell you some bad news. You 
know those sharp slacks you gave me for Christ- 
mas? Well, I was the first man on our tug-of-war 
team for Rowboat Regatta and I got pulled in- 
to the creek. The pants got soaked but we won 
the tug! 

On Campus Day as a new active, I was 
drafted to sit under our float and work the C0 2 
tank to give our paper mache locomotive its 
realistic smoke. I sat under our chicken wire 
and crepe paper cocoon for five hours without 
food, cigarettes, or liquid refreshment. I sur- 
vived the ordeal very well and even held up for 
songfest in the afternoon. 

Since you're coming down this weekend, you'd 
better bring along my guitar. Ever since she saw 
the Brothers Four during Greek Weekend, my 
pinmate Julie has been nagging me about taking 
up the guitar again. Oh, I forgot to tell you, Julie 
and I got pinned at our Spring Formal held at 
Silver Lake Country Club last week. 

This quarter we're stressing scholarship in the 
fraternity (at least during the last few weeks of 
school). I've already started to bone up for my 
finals. That's good — for me. 

All kidding aside, Mom, this has been a swell 
year. Being in a fraternity really gives you a 
sense of belonging. It gives you the chance to 
make friends with guys of similar interests. We 
call ourselves fraternity brothers and by the end 
of the year, we are really that — BROTHERS. 
Julie feels the same way about her sorority sis- 

Fraternities and sororities — what would col- 
lege life be without them? 

See ya' 


Milt Ensinger, Pres. 

Terry Kelinfild, V. Pres. 

Tom Lewanclowski, Sec. 

Jim Kleinfeld, Treas. 

Ray Anderson 

Bob Balson 

Ron Coriell 

Wally Creamer 

Bob Denniston 

Jim Dixon 

Pat Eisenhut 

Dave Everson 

Ron Featheringham 

Tom Featheringham 

Pete Hollish 

Floyd Jackson 

Kent Keller 

Tom Krecker 

Bob Lease 

Steve Ledger 

Dick Loughry 

Dan Mantech 

Barney, Marousch 

Keith Mc Farland 

Theta Chi 

Founded: Norwich University, 1856 

Flower: Red Carnation 

Colors: Red and white 

603 East Main Street 

First place Quartet Contest, 1961 

First place Pork Barrel 

First place Scholarship, 1960-61 

Don't take my pin! 

Sitting in the living room, brothers Wally 

Creamer and Dick Laughry, find time to 

relax and catch up on the current news. 


Bill Miller 
Jack Miller 
Bob Noonan 
Larry Pency 
Dave Ramsey 
Garry Robinson 

Jan Shears 

Jerry Urban 

Bruce Walker 

Bud Weeks 

Bill Wendell 

Spence Zinner 

Butch Zuppan 

The Theta Chi's asked, "Where Did That Flash 
Come From?" on Homecoming. Their effort helped 
to carry the tradition of house displays. 

Camp Happiness 
July 1, 1962 
Dear Michael, 

Here I am at Camp Happiness with all the 
little demons ranging in age from eight to twelve. 
Believe me, I can see why their parents want to 
get rid of them for a month in the summer. It's 
pure TORTURE! ! 

They all seem to love me and here are a few 
of their words. 

"Julie, I wish you were my real sister." 

"Aren't we having a grand time here as Scouts 
at Camp Happiness?" 

To make a long story short, being here is like 
regressing to elementary school. 

It seems like a year since we left school but 
really it has only been three weeks. I miss you 
already and I can hardly wait to get back to 
school in the fall. I'll be moving into the so- 
rority house and you'll be at the fraternity house. 
Guess we'll be able to talk on the telephone now 
after 11 o'clock. 

I bet you're having a ball up there at Lake 
Placid. If only you didn't have to wash dishes 
all day, you'd really be "doing the town." When 
I see you, you'll have dishpan hands, but I won't 
mind. I'm still wearing your pin, of course. Boy, 
did the kids razz me about that. 

I hope we will be able to see each other this 
summer, but if not, at least we'll keep in touch. 
WON'T WE! ! 



Chemistry major Marie Fiedler is president of AWS 
and secretary of Cardinal Key. She's a member of several 
honoraries, Alpha Phi social sorority and the Sharks 
Club. She is listed in "Who's Who." 

Chuck Denny, Outstanding Junior Man in 1961, is a 
speech-radio major and assistant station manager of 
WKSU-FM. He is president of Student Council and a 
member of Delta Upsilon social fraternity. 

Four Years Brin; 
Many Changes 

by Judy Bryan 

History major Diethelm Prowe is a member of Blue Key 
and has been president of Dunbar, Student Council rep- 
resentative from Olson, president of Inter-Hall Council 
and has held an office in three honoraries. 

Journalism major Josephine Werne was editor of the 
Daily Kent Stater in the spring quarter, 1961. President 
of professional honorary Theta Sigma Phi, Jo was 
awarded a scholarship to study a year in Latin America. 


Jeana Savu, a French major, is president of Cardinal 
Key. She has held office in her dormitory, class, several 
honoraries and other organizations to which she belongs. 
Jeana is also listed in 'Who's Who." 

Harvey Hunt, a music major, is star center on the 
Golden Flash basketball team. He has also played foot- 
ball two years. He is vice president of Alpha Phi Alpha 
and a member of Varsity K. 

The four years pass quickly for most. They 
strengthen the envisioned goals of some and re- 
veal broader fields of potential for many others. 
It's a period of growth and development for stu- 
dents, sometimes abrupt and harsh, usually 
measured and gentle. 

But looking aside from the changes tangible 
and intangible wrought in all students, the cam- 
pus, too, grows and matures. Slowly it encom- 
passes the surrounding farms acre by acre, al- 
ways retaining the basic features which make it 
Alma Mater and a familiar place to all home- 
comers. 1962 graduates have seen the coming of 
many buildings and changes in policies and pro- 
cedures around Kent State. Four years ago a 
large old house stood on the hill now commanded 

by the Speech and Music Center. Two years ago 
Prentice, Dunbar, Lake and Olson were names 
solely of people important to KSU's development. 
Now they are also great structures whose names 
appear on dormitory preference lists. In the Fall 
of 1958 the New Student Program took about 
an hour, today it consists of a pre-college con- 
ference plus a two-day indoctrination period. 
Many, many other changes could be listed. 

The four years have seen the usual campus 
shake-ups, flares of emotions, displays of unity 
and disunity typical of any college scene. The 
seniors of 1962 take these memories with them 
and go to a world waiting for fresh talent, leaving 
behind them the never-ending stream of next 
year's seniors. 

Bob Birney, a journalism major, is a member of Phi 
Gamma Delta social fraternity, president of both Blue 
Key and Inter-Fraternity Council, and a member of 
Sigma Delta Chi honorary and Student Council. 

Nancy DePodesta, an art major, is a member of Alpha 
Phi social sorority, Student Council, and president of 
Pan-Hellenic Council. She has held office an Off-Campus 
Council, AWS, and many sorority committees. 


Rae Abram 

Joyce L. Adams 

Robert C. Ahrens 
North Royalton 

William M. Alexander 

Robert P. Allan 

Linda M. Allard 

Betty J. Allen 

James S. Allen 

Robert D. Alii 


Darrell L. Ament 

Hubert L. Ammons 

William Anderson 

Carol A. Andrzejewski 

Ronald Annes 

Judy Anselm 


Stephen F. Anspaugh 

Ferris F. Anthony 

John Appledorn 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Albert E. Ardale 

Betty Ann Armour 

Joseph R. Arp 


James W. Arthur 

Nancy K. Artinger 

Nancy J. Auble 


Rita M. August 

Joseph W. Bachna 

Judith A. Bailey 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Sylvia Bambikidis 

Rosalind M. Baker 

Paul A. Banks 

Barbara A. Barber 

John Bardo 
Falconer, N. Y. 

John W. Barnes 

Sandra L. Barto 

Richard R. Basehart 

Lawrence Bassin 
East Cleveland 

Jill Bates 

Nancy J. Baughman 
New Waterford 

Caren Baxter 
Chagrin Falls 

Harvey J. Bazaar 
Bayonne, N. J. 

Sandra Bearden 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Thomas J. Beitz 

Garaline Elizabeth Bell 

Shirley Berencsi 

Judith E. Beres 


Louie E. Beresh 

Douglas A. Berg 

Joan Berry 


Sharon E. Berry 

Carol A. Bessant 


Clayton C. Bille 


Sandra S. Binns 

Robert F. Birney 

Issam C. Bitar 


Ruth M. Bixel 

Elizabeth L. Black 

West Richfield 

Nancy W. Blake 
Shaker Heights 

Dorothy M. Blaschak 

Mrs. Caroline A. Bloomer 

Adda Virginia Bogun 

Donald E. Bolender 


Beatrice M. Bonillo 

Charles E. Bonnot 

Richard M. Bordenkircher 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Maureen M. Boudreau 

Gary R. Bowman 


Bonnie J. Boyer 


Richard H. Bracken 

Marilyn B. Brannon 

Richard T. Brent 
South Euclid 

Joyce E. Britenbucher 

Lynne A. Brittain 
East Palestine 


David Joseph Brock 

Malcolm D. Brooker 

James A. Brookes 

Donald E. Brown 


Frank H. Brown 


Mary Elizabeth Brown 

Mary Catherine Brubach 

Robert F. Brunswick 

Nancy S. Bryan 

Gerald A. Bulgrin 

Teresa A. Busch 


Jerry L. Bush 


James Bush 

Amelia J. Buta 

Nancy L. Byrd 

David R. Cahur 


Carmela A. Calabrese 

Donna L. Calvin 

Delores D. Camp 


Peggy L. Carbin 

Mrs. Diane M. Carlson 

Laurelyn L. Carlson 
Rocky River 

Sheralyn L. Carlson 

Mrs. Gale A. Carter 


Richard W. Carter 

Joanne M. Cassel 

Kenneth C. Cassler 

Valerie D. Caudill 

Joseph J. Centofanti 

Carol Jean Ceroky 

Ellen J. Chaney 

Janice D. Chapman 


Vera Melinda Chapman 

Sarah Jane Chenot 

Geraldine E. Chepke 

Barbara Chester 
Garfield Heights 

David E. Childs 

Barbara Ann Christman 

Shirley S. Clay 

Connie L. Claywell 
Parma Heights 

Joel D. Coates 

Janet L. Cochran 
Cuyahoga Falls 

James G. Cochrane 
Carlisle, Pa. 

Michael L. Coleman 

Norman C. Collacott 


Daniel R. Colnon 
Cleveland Heights 

Suzanne C. Colwell 
Laurel, Md. 

Donna L. Collins 



Charles Michael Conaway 

Patricia G. Conley 

Laura M. Connor 
Cuyahoga Falls 

James Rowley Connor 

Barbara A. Consilio 
Maple Heights 

Roger V. Cook 

Mrs. Delma P. Cooper 
Newton Falls 

William E. Cornell Jr. 


Frank J. Costa 


Ronald H. Cox 

Jean M. Coy 
West Unity 

Dianne E. Coyne 

Ann L. Craig 

Ruth A. Cramer 

Marcia A. Crawford 

Don R. Crider 

Joseph S. Crimaldi 

Larry G. Crouch 

Beverly J. Crow 

Janice M. Csongei 
Maple Heights 

Mary K. Cumming 

Jane G. Cunningham 
Cleveland Heights 

Jacquelyn G. Curry 


Nancy B. Curry 


Elizabeth A. Cuthbertson 
Cleveland Heights 

Mary Jane T. D'Agostino 

Virginia A. Dalton 

Carolyn M. Datko 

Cathleen Daugherty 

John J. Dauria 
Maple Heights 

Margaret A. Davidson 

Mrs. Anna J. Davis 
Chagrin Falls 

Edith L. Davis 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

Robert R. Davis 
Glassport, Pa. 

Virginia E. Davis 

Mrs. Sara R. Davison 

Samuel A. DeAngelo 
Falconer, N. Y. 

Anthony J. DeCarlo 

Barbara E. DeFoor 

Arthur J. Deiderich 

Paul R. Deimling 

East Orwell 

Robert P. DeLooze 
Garfield Heights 

Tod A. DeLuca 

James A. Demarchi 
Warrensville Heights 

Charles M. Denny 
Parma Heights 

Sheryl L. Denny 

Jerald L. Denzer 


Nancy M. DePodesta 
Farmington, Mich. 


Sandra L. DePue 

Dennis R. Dessecker 

H. Edward Dickerhoof 

Barbara A. Dieringer 

Diane M. Dipietro 


Glenn C. Dishinger 


Kenneth Divich 

Ronald M. Dlugokecki 

Rose M. Donaldson 

Joyce A. Donathen 

N. Jean Dorsey 

George W. Dostal 

Charles E. Dougherty 

Anthony B. Drake 

Jerome Drost 

Meleny E. Dudak 

Barbara E. Dunlavy 

Dolores H. Dunlavy 

Judith A. Dudley 

Jacob E. Dummermuth 

William F. Dunn 

Cuyahoga Falls 

Esther L. Durst 

Georganne Dutka 

William D. Dykstra 
Cuyahoga Falls 


David A. Earle 

Mrs. Marlene W. Early 

Donna J. Eckhardt 

Betty L. Eddy 

Elaine E. Edgar 

H. Patrick Eisenhut 

Elissa E. Eisinger 

Karen Elliott 


Lynn E. Elliott 

John T. Elmes 


Allen H. Emrich 

Judy M. Englant 

Carole L. Entinger 


Nancy J. Epstein 

William A. Erdos 

Margret A. Erickson 

Margaret Esser 

Elaine Evans 

Mary Alice Evans 

Marcebe B. Ewing 
Chippewa Lake 

M. Mark Fabian 

Robert T. Fabritius 


Daniel C. Falkowski 

Christina M. Farinacci 



Linda I. Farinacci 

R. Patrick Farrell 


Mary Lou Fawcett 

Linda A. Feasby 
Van Wert 

R. John Featheringham 

Robert D. Fejes 
Maple Heights 

Cynthia J. Fensel 

Ruth M. Fenton 

Everett W. Fertig 


Marie Klaras Fiedler 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Pauline J. Fiest 

Barbara S. Filipek 
Olmsted Falls 

Sandra K. Fillwock 

William N. Finger 

Mario J. Fiorucci 

Judy Fiscus 

Stanley Fish 

Frank J. Fisher 

Stanley J. Flanders 
Cuyahoga Falls 

William P. Flanagan 

Kelman L. Fligner 

Robert R. Florig 

Eileen M. Flowers 
Broadview Heights 

Robert N. Flowers 


Joseph C. Focer 
Beaver Falls, Pa. 

Ignatius J. Foliano 
West Richfield 

Judith Ford 


Phyllis R. Ford 

John C. Fortune 


William R. Foster 

Donald F. Fought 
Oak Harbor 

Douglas A. Fox 

Joe A. Fratianne 
Fairview Park 

Angela M. Fratianne 

Fairview Park 

Anthony M. Frato 
University Heights 

Jayne Frederick 

William S. Frederick 

Bernard C. Frye 

Fenner M. Fritz 
Erie, Pa. 

Walter E. Futoma 
Elmont, N. Y. 

Harold A. Fulton 

Emma Gabriel 

Sylvia Gaines 

Judith Elaine Galehouse 


Susan Galehouse 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Edward R. Gallagher 

Kay Garland 

Virginia M. Garrett 




James F. Gayton III 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Joan R. Geisinger 

Frederick A. Geisler 

Cuyahoga Falls 

Jean Lorraine Geisler 

S. Dale Gerber 

Richard A. Gergel 

JoAnne E. Germano 

Rita M. Geroski 

Paul R. Gibbons 

Kaye L. Gibson 


David A. Gill 

Robert A. Gilchrist 


Janice E. Gilley 

Richard W. Gillespie 

Jenny Gillis 

Mary Jo Ginevra 

John W. Glaser 

Marilyn M. Glazer 

George N. Glock 

William R. Glover 

SueEllen Goetchius 

Cornelia Beaumont Gohr 


Michael R. Golombuski 
Irvington, N. J. 

James R. Ansley 


Alice E. Gompf 

Carl V. Gorman 


Marilyn R. Gossman 

Mrs. Dale Gotceitas 

Robert Denis Gothot 

Joyce E. Gotshall 

Sue B. Gottschalk 

James T. Grabowski 

Carl E. Graf 


Patti L. Graven 

Helen V. Graves 
Oak Harbor 

Mrs. Marilyn Y. Greaves 
Chagrin Falls 

Gwen S. Green 

Mary O. Green 

Thomas L. Gregor 

Wanda Gringhuis 
Spring Lake, Mich. 

John Grund 
Rocky River 

Nancy G. Guentzler 

Judith J. Gumbish 

William D. Gunther 

John S. Gunyula 

Thomas G. Gurley 

John P. Gutman 

Barbara A. Halas 



Beverly J. Hall 


Eileen M. Hall 


Lynn A. Hambleton 

Deane R. Hamilton 

James F. Hamilton 


James W. Hamlin 

Harold E. Hammer 


Samuel T. Hannan 

Saralee Hanson 

Stephen Hanzely 
Fort Morgan. Colorado 

Ernest E. Hargett 

Rolland E. Haring 

William H. Harmon 

Anne Marie Hartman 

Donald E. Harvey 

Dennis B. Haslinger 

Janet A. Hastings 

Joyce A. Hatunen 


Monica M. Haus 

Dolores Jean Hayes 

Bernice E. Heasley 

Malcolm Charles Heed Jr. 

Claire J. Heinrich 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Mrs. Wilma May Helmling 


Don Hellriegel 

Joyce A. Henderson 


Margaret A. Herdman 

Sherman H. Hensal 


Jon N. Hentosz 

Katherine W. Hessler 
Newton Falls 

Sandra Joan Hickenbottom 


Beverly A. Hickman 

Jerry L. Hilliard 

Terry H. Hilson 

Nancy A. Hiltner 

Mrs. Judith Baker Hine 

Edward L. Hinkle 

George M. Hirt 
Meadville, Pa. 

Thomas H. Hisrich 

Lawrence J. Hitch 
Garfield Heights 

David L. Hoagey 
Sellersville, Pa. 

Frank A. Hocevar 


Robert Bruce Hoffman, Jr. 


Roger N. Hofmann 

Edward L. Hofstetter 


William T. Hohmann 
Rocky River 

Robert E. Hollis 
Owego, N. Y. 

Dorothy E. Hopkins 



Marilynn L. Hornbrook 

North Olmsted 

Anthony A. Hornfeck 

South Euclid 

Beverly R. Hoskins 


Kay L. Houser 


Thomas D. Hovater 


Vera M. Hrabec 

Michael G. Hritsko 

Rudolph J. Huber 


Virginia M. Hudson 

James Alfred Hurler 

Clayton H. Hughes 

Roberta S. Hunston 

Harvey L. Hunt 

William Hunter 

James Hurd 


Roy B. Huston 

Domenick A. Iammarino 

Joe D. Irwin 

Newton, Mass. 

Kathleen Ickes 


Floyd E. Jackson 


Deanna L. James 


Joyce F. Jaskowick 

Richard F. Jaskowick 

Earl Jedlicka 


William Nells Jensen 

Linda E. Johns 


Bruce T. Johnson 
Jamestown, N. Y. 

Kenneth R. Johnson 

Margaret L. Johnson 
Narrowsburg, N. Y. 

Paul Douglas Johnson 


Mrs. Sandra B. Johnson 

Walter L. Johnson 
Falconer, N. Y. 

James F. Joines 
New Brighton, Pa. 

Charles G. Jones 

Judith Anne Jones 

Georgia S. Jones 

Leon R. Jones 

Thomas A. Jones 

Josephus Jordan 

Kenneth G. Jordan 
Parma Heights 

Ted Y. Joseph 

Robert A. Joss 

Karen A. Joyce 

Dale A. Kacmarcik 

Mitchell J. Kaduboski 


Marshall S. Kain 
Cleveland Heights 

George A. Kakis 

Gordon E. Kalina 



Barbara Kalman 


Ronald J. Karrenbauer 

Joan E. Kaska 

Karen Kearney 

Paul E. Keaton 
Parma Heights 

John L. Keck 

Dave H. Keller 

Sue M. Kent 

Richard E. Keough 

William C. Kerby 
Tryon, N. C. 

Keith Kerr 


Kathleen A. Kerrigan 

Betsy Kertscher 

Robert C. Kinese 
Bedford Heights 

Betty J. Kinford 

Lawrence E. Kinkoph 

Glenn W. Kinser Jr. 

Patricia Kirby 
Plain City 

Ruth I. Kiser 


Gwendolyn C. Kistler 

Patricia A. Kleinhans 

Deloris Kline 

Geraldine M. Kline 

Imants E. Klingbergs 


Donald William Knieriem 

Eugene A. Knight 

Richard C. Knowles 


Jeanette M. Koesy 

William S. Kollmorgen 
South Euclid 

Michael J. Kolnekker 
Maple Heights 

Dexter D. Koons 

Carol Lynne Koran 

Richard James Korecko 
Shaker Heights 

Joseph Kosir 

Joanne C. Korosy 

Stephan R. Kostewicz 

Thomas J. Kozlevcar 

Julius E. Kovacs 

Cecilia R. Koval 

Linda M. Krawetz 
Richmond Heights 

Nancy Kresovich 

Kristina Katrina Kricfalusi 

Carol A. Kroeger 
Duquesne, Pa. 

Bernard P. Krzys 

Thomas A. Kucharek 


Byron R. Kulander 


Carol A. Kunkle 
Olean, N. Y. 

Mrs. Chiquitha Lancaster 


Barbara A. Larick 


Gaynell Larsen 

Helen Laskowski 

Mary C. Laster 

Linda S. Lasky 
Roslyn Heights, N. Y. 

Kenneth O. LaVergne 

Tom George Lazor 

Barry Leavitt 
Mayfield Heights 

Virginia E. Leedom 

Patricia N. Lees 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Joan T. Lenczewski 
Maple Heights 

Mary L. Lerch 
Rocky River 

Joel J. Lerner 

New Haven, Conn. 

Robert C. Liberate re 
New Philadelphia 

Stewart Little 

Anne R. Linn 


Robert E. Loeffler 

Ronald R. Lokar 


Peter J. Lombardo 
South Euclid 

Gretchen C. Long 

Patricia A. Lott 


Richard B. Loughry 

G. Russell Louis 

Lynne L. Loushine 


John P. Loveless 

Sharon R. Low 
Bedford Heights 

Nancy Elaine Lowry 


Gloria Lee Loychik 

Diane H. Lulyk 

Laura Lee MacFarland 
Cuyahoga Falls 

James P. McAllister 

Donald H. McBride 

Joyce Jean McBride 

Thomas A. McCarthy 

Harold S. McCoy 


Donnamarie McCreanor 

Carol Jean McQuinney 


Dolores J. McDonald 

Mary C. McDonough 


Victor McElhiney 

James A. McEwen 
Washington. Pa. 

Keith D. McFarland 

Bonnie M. McFerran 

Carolyn C. McKeever 

Larry K. McKelvey 

Claudia Ann McKinney 

East Sparta 

Judith K. McLaughlin 

Ronald K. McLaughlin 


Margaret A. McMahon 

Jon G. McQuilkin 


Mary Sue McSweeney 

Marlene M. Maag 

Thomas A. Mackey 
East Liverpool 

Joseph M. Mader 
Sharon, Pa. 

Barbara L. Mahan 

Barry L. Mahoney 

Frederick L. Mahoney 

Bernard F. Malcuit 


Edward L. Malek 

Janet L. Malone 

Raymond James Malone 


Louis A. Mancine 
South Euclid 

Nick Mandato 

Carl J. Mandoke 

Mario A. Manecci 

Russel J. Marabito 

John W. Marchant 
Port Jervis, N. Y. 

George A. Marshall III 
Hamburg, N. Y. 

John P. Martello 

Loretta A. Martello 

John A. Martig 

James R. Martin 




Nancy S. Martin 

Stanley Martin 

Karen R. Marquardt 

Rebecca J. Marvin 
New Philadelphia 

James M. Maurer 

Arlene J. Mlasofsky 

New Milford 

Roberta A. Mastny 

Carolyn A. Matula 

Richard A. Mays 

Charles W. Mealy 

Kathryn E. Meinzen 

M. Richard Melliand 


Gretchen Ann Melonas 

Genevieve F. Meloni 

Thomas C. Meloy 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Annabelle Mercer 
Cleveland Heights 

Marcille M. Merkle 
Ohio City 

Karen S. Merschdorf 


Mrs. Patricia J. Meyers 

Louis R. Michael 

Judith Carolyn Mikitaw 

Jacquilyn J. Miller 

John W. Mincher Jr. 

Christina A. Mihalik 


Richard J. Mihalus 

Joan D. Mikluschak 

Richard R. Mileti 
South Euclid 

Albert Miller 

Daisy C. Miller 

Floyd J. Miller 

John G. Miller 


Margaret M. Miller 

Donald E. Milley 


Joanne E. Minnis 

Nancy M. Mitchell 

David M. Montgomery 

Donald G. Moore 
Norton Village 

Doris J. Moore 

Newton Falls 

Robert E. Moore Jr. 

St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Robert L. Moore 

Corrine S. Morelli 

Donald D. Morgan 

Ronald Morgan 

Carolyn Ruth Morris 
Cleveland Heights 

Joyce E. Morris 

David A. Morrow 

Ernest D. Moses 

Jane M. Mosher 



Laurence J. Motter Jr. 

Mathias W. Mottice 

Joan C. Mrakovich 

Kenneth F. Mrozinski 

Judy A. Munro 
Bay Village 

Harry Murutes 

Carol A. Murry 
East Palestine 

Daniel J. Murry 
Maple Heights 

Jo Ann Myers 
Avon Lake 

Nancy L. Myers 

Francis J. Naber 
Ontario, N. Y. 

Suzanne C. Naftzger 

Joyce L. Nash 

Thomas L. Nash 

James T. Naughton 

Mary Ann Naugle 

Joann A. Naylor 

Mary T. Nechvatal 

Mrs. Henrietta S. Nelson 

Jerry W. Nelson 

Nancy L. Neubauer 

Edward B. Neuman 

Ray W. Neutzling 

Linda A. Nickerson 
Greenville, Pa. 


Charles Albert Nicholson 

Marietta L. Nicoletti 

John J. Niemiec 

Glenice A. Nocjar 

Thomas D. Noonan 

Sandra J. Norcia 

Tom J. Norman 

James A. Normand 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Richard H. Norris 

Marguerite Jane Northup 

Sheelah A. Novak 

Mary Nowcek 
Manhasset, L. I., N. Y. 

Wanda L. Nye 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Vernon P. Oakum 

Dorothy L. Ody 


Celine M. Olek 


Bernice M. Olenick 


Ann M. Olesky 


Rhonda Jean Oliphant 


Burton A. Orland 
Spring Valley, N. Y. 

Mary J. Orovany 
West Richfield 

Harold G. Oswald 

Ann L. Owen 

Donald W. Pack 


Reginald J. Paginton 
Seven Hills 

Maryann B. Pahler 

Carole J. Painter 

Diana D. Papaspiros 


Susan K. Parkomaki 

Fred R. Parsh 
East Cleveland 

Dorothy J. Patrick 

Ruth Ann Patrick 

Arlington, Va. 

Carol A. Paulett 

West Richfield 

David J. Paumier 

Harry W. Pearsall 

Nancy A. Pearson 

Carolyn G. Peck 

Joseph M. Pelle 

Penny M. Perfetto 
Erie, Pa. 

Beverly A. Perkowski 

Richard A. Perhacs 
Sharon, Pa. 

Mrs. Marilyn D. Perkul 
East Cleveland 

Louise J. Pernice 

Mrs. Juliana Peterson 

Russell C. Peterson 
Worcester, Mass. 

Kenneth J. Petro 
East Cleveland 

Kenneth A. Pew 
North Jackson 

Judith M. Pfau 
Cuyahoga Falls 


Nancy S. Pfleeger 
Aurora, N. Y. 

Edward R. Pfeifer 


Catherine G. Pflug 

Peggy Phillips 

Anthony Picciuto 

Robert J. Pickelsimer 

James E. Pickering 
North Olmsted 

Robert J. Piotrowski 

Walter N. Piper 

Howard David Pitts 

Ronald A. Pizzuti 

Larry Plank 

Robert M. Plank 

West Salem 

Stanley M. Plocica 

Roy Podjil 
Maple Heights 

Willard T. Pollard 


Dolores J. Poole 


Marta Popel 

James A. Popiel 

Phyllis R. Povlacs 

Judith E. Prest 

Neil E. Price 
Maple Heights 

Peter Pritza 

Diethelm Prowe 


Donald W. Prusha 


Milton Psenicka 

Gerald F. Pyle 

Joyce G. Quinn 

Gloria J. Rabatin 


Marie H. Raby 

Robert G. Raiff 
New Philadelphia 

Barbara J. Rak 

Roger A. Ramsey 

Ruth E. Ramsey 
East Liverpool 

Jean Ramsier 

West Salem 

Marie E. Rapp 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Harry S. Rayl 

Ted J. Reifsnyder 

Joan Rees 

David J. Renie 

Gerald A. Reott 


William J. Reichart 

Frank A. Reid 


Ronald A. Reminick 

Jane D. Revell 

Marjorie L. Reynolds 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Margaret J. Rider 

Marie E. Rider 



Andrew G. Riggs 

New Philadelphia 

Frank J. Riha 

Maple Heights 

Richard D. Riley 

Virginia L. Ripper 
Beaver, Pa. 

Ann Ritchey 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Melvyn Clayton Ritchey 

Mary M. Ritley 

Anne E. Rivard 
Boston, N. Y. 

Cedric Alan Roberts 

Gordon D. Robeson 
Branchport, N. Y. 

Ronald M. Robertson 

Judith A. Robinson 
E. Liverpool 

Lawrence G. Robinson 

Mrs. Brenda B. Rohal 

Ruth M. Roider 

Carol A. Roose 

Jerry F. Rosengarten 


James L. Ross 

Carl W. Rossborough 
Parma Heights 

John S. Rothwell 

Patricia S. Roszman 

Sandra J. Rubin 

Louis J. Rubsam 

Daniel W. Runge 
Sinclairville, N. Y. 


Mary A. Rush 

Eugene D. Ruskin 

Arthur O. Roth 

Virginia E. Russ 

John H. Ryan 

Susan L. Ryan 

David G. Sadler 

Theodore B. Salyards 

Rex L. Sampsell 

Dorothy E. Samuelson 


Leilani R. Savick 

Judith K. Saunders 

C. Jeana Savu 


Donald E. Saye 

Dennis W. Sauer 

Cheektowaga, N. Y. 

Mrs. Joan E. Saunders 

Richard W. Saxon 


Marvin B. Scoville 

William A. Shaffer 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Martin R. Shaver 

Thomas W. Schley 
New Brighton, Pa. 

Darlene S. Schmidt 

Peter L. Schofield 

Weld, Maine 

Mary E. Schrafel 


Richard L. Schrock 
Mt. Doro, Florida 

Diane L. Shockey 

Judith E. Schumann 

Bonnie J. Shultz 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Carol L. Seaman 

Mary L. Seimetz 

Alan G. Sekerak 

Glen D. Selais 

Peter D. Seletzky 

Carol J. Septer 

Joan S. Sessions 
Apple Creek 

Barbara Jane Shaffer 
Munroe Falls 

Henry H. Sherrill Jr. 

Malinda E. Shirk 

Ralph E. Shoemaker 

Louise Shouse 


Rodney E. Showers 

Richard P. Siano 

Diane Linda Sibley 

Victor Siburian 
Pakanbaru, Indonesia 

Karen A. Sikoral 

Rosemarie A. Simione 

Jacqueline K. Skidmore 
Rock Creek 

Alexander Slawuta 


Geraldine Slevin 

Timothy W. Slicker 

Brian G. Smiar 

Jeanette Smida 

Barbara Smith 
Apple Creek 

Bert Smith 


Douglas Smith 
Harrington Park, N. J. 

Janet Smith 

John O. Smith 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Susan Smith 

Patricia Smithwick 

Sandra Snyder 

Sandra Sollitto 

Levi Sommers 


Patricia Spangenberger 

Leo Sparr 

Barbara Spear 

Mariann Spernoga 
Seven Hills 

Richard A. Spinello 

Cathy Sprague 

Dennis Stachelski 

Michael David Stein 
Cleveland Heights 

Sharon I. Steinbrermer 
Richmond Heights 

Donald D. Stelbasky 


Nora Stephens 

Williams Stevens 

John Stewart 

Paul Stipkovich 

Kathleen Storry 

Brigitta E. Strammer 

Cynthia K. Stringer 

Lloyd G. Stuart 


Robert W. Stumpf 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Eleanor I. Sturbaum 

James Sturtz 

Sandra J. Styer 
N. W. Canton 

Thomas Sullivan 
Lebanon. Pa. 

Emma Supplee 
Sharpsville, Pa. 

Diane L. Swan 

Carl W. Swanson 

Mrs. Karen Martin Swanson 

Jeanne K. Swasey 

Frank Swiderski 

Bob Taylor 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Fred Allen Taylor 

Mary M. Taylor 

William Tegreene 

Helen Phoebe Tenney 


David L. Thomas 

Linda A. Thomas 

Joanne J. Thompson 

South Amherst 

Susan V. Thompson 
Parma Heights 

Beth A. Thornton 


Lynn L. Thursby 

North Canton 

Frida M. Tiessen 
Bedford Heights 

Arthur J. Tiroly 

Joseph L. Tobin 

Virginia A. Tomsic 
Cleveland Heights 

Gary R. Tompkin 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Ned H. Tookman 


William R. Topoly 

Yvonne M. Torma 

Richard D. Tormasi 

Andrew G. Toth 

Penelope A. Tracy 

Sally Maxine Trask 

Magdalene Carol Turinsky 

Frank M. Turley 
South Charleston, W. Va. 

Charles R. Turman 

Barbara A. Ujcic 

Patricia E. Ungerer 

Richard O. Upole Jr. 


Linda G. Usselton 

Mary Ann Uthe 

Warren A. Uthe 
Olmsted Falls 

Donald P. VanDyke 

Elvin M. Vauss 

Jim V. Verioti 

Marguerite L. Vickers 
Berlin Center 

Julia A. Vinci 

Carol Ann Vinopal 


William B. von Stein 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Beverley A. Walker 

Bruce E. Walker 

Donald G. Walker 

Paul A. Walker 


Sheldon C. Walker 
Garfield Heights 

John S. Wallach 

John L. Walsh 

Mayfield Heights 

Iona Kay Walter 

David C. Walters 

Richard S. Walters 


Theodore R. Watkins 

Daryl M. Watson 
Columbia Sta. 

W. James Watson Jr. 

Arthur L. Watts 



Kathleen Berghian Watts 

Kathryn L. Weaver 

Eulalia A. Webb 

Robert E. Webb 

Valerie Webb 


Nannie Welch 

Jo A. Werne 

John Werne 

Helen L. West 

W. Jay Whatley 

Gerald W. Whisler 

Trudy L. Wierman 

Jack R. Wilkins 

Burton B. Willeford 

Thomas Reed Williams 

Anna K. Whitacre 
Cuyahoga Falls 

Don A. White 

Sally Whitesides 
Bay Village 

Sandra A. Whittaker 

Norma F. Wigginton 


Brenda Wilhelm 

Daniel Williams 
North Madison 

Ronnie E. Williams 


Joyce Williams 
Rocky River 


Stanley Willis 
Fairport Harbor 

Carole Wilmot 
Cleveland Heights 

Norma J. Winkler 

Janet Wilson 
Rocky River 

Marjorie Winkler 

Robert Winzeler 

Beverly Wittmus 

Joyce Witzler 


Larry Wolf 

Judith Wolfe 

Dale Wrobleski 

Gloria Wyles 


Myron Xenos 
Rocky River 

Nancy Yeend 
Brady Lake 

Vincent Yinger 

Richard Yokel 

James Youel 


Arthur W. Youngblood 

Cindy Youngblood 

Morton Yulish 
University Heights 

John Zagray 

Chrisanthi Zaharias 

Bert Zahn 

Edward Zawada 


Patricia A. Zbell 


Laimons Zegelnieks 

Kathryn J. Zimmerman 
Lake Milton 

Emily Jane Zink 

Richard B. Zlatkin 

Frances M. Zunic 
North Jackson 


The last snow of winter will 

probably also be the last long cold 

walk to class for these seniors. 


Rudolph Tosenberger, Chief Earl B. Coleman, 
and Edward Durr check over the 
daily police report. 

University Police 

A police force composed of 15 duly authorized 
officers, including a chief and two sergeants, plus 
a security officer and his assistant, provides pro- 
tection around the clock to Kent State university 
students. The University police, working in three 
shifts, are responsible for the safety of banking 
KSU funds, patrolling women's dorms, checking 
traffic violations and other functions involving 
protection for the university. The addition of a 
new police radio-equipped station wagon this 
year has insured increased operating efficiency of 
the force. 

The evening shift includes standing, Burt 

Veon, Bob Crapo, Calvin Cliff, Allen Boston, 

and Sergeant Clem Rine, seated. 

Rudolph Karst, Martin Tinker, 
and Don Styles work the night 
shift from 12:00 to 8:00 am. 


Organization Index 

Aerospace Sciences 


Football Team 


Alpha Chi Omega 


Gamma Delta 


Alpha Epsilon Pi 


Gamma Phi Beta 


Alpha Gamma Delta 




Alpha Lambda Delta 


Golf Team 


Alpha Phi 


Home Economics Club 


Alpha Phi Alpha 


H. P. E. Club 


Alpha Phi Omega 


Industrial Arts 


Alpha Psi Omega 


Inter-Fraternity Council 


Alpha Tau Omega 


Inter-Hall Council 


Alpha Xi Delta 


Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 


American Institute of Architects 


Johnson Hall 


Angel Flight 


Kappa Delta Pi 


Arnold Air Society 


Kappa Kappa Psi 


Association for Childhood Education 


Kappa Omicron Phi 


Associated Women Students 


Kappa Phi 


Baseball Team 


Kappa Sigma 


Basketball Team 


Kent Internationals 


Blue Key 


Kent Stater 


Cardinal Key 




Chemical Society 


Lake Hall 


Chestnut Burr 




Chi Omega 


Lowry Hall 


Christian Science 


Management Society 


Cleops Club 


Med-dent Club 




Men's Glee Club 


Cross Country Team 


Men's Student Association 


Delta Gamma 




Delta Omicron 


Moulton Hall 


Delta Psi Kappa 


Newman Club 


Delta Sigma Pi 


New Student Program 


Delta Tau Delta 


Olson Hall 


Delta Upsilon 


Panel of Americans 


Delta Zeta 


Panhellenic Council 


Dunbar Hall 


Pershing Rifles 


Eastern Orthodox Fellowship 


Phi Alpha Theta 




Phi Delta Theta 


Phi Epsilon 


Phi Epsilon Kappa 


Phi Eta Sigma 


Phi Gamma Delta 


Phi Gamma Nu 


Phi Kappa Tau 


Phi Kappa Theta 


Phi Sigma Kappa 


Pi Omega Pi 


Prentice Hall 


Rifle Team 


Scabbard and Blade 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


Sigma Alpha Eta 


Sigma Delta Chi 


Sigma Nu 


Sigma Phi Epsilon 


Sigma Theta Epsilon 


Silver Eagles 


Stopher Hall 


Student Council 


Student Education Association 


Swimming Team 




Tennis Team 


Terrace Hall 


Theta Chi 


Theta Sigma Phi 


Track Team 


Ukrainian Students 


University Theatre 


Verder Hall 


Wesley Foundation 


Women's Recreation Association 


Wrestling Team 


Faculty Index 

Amodio. Paul 
Anderson, Dorcas 
Anthony, Donald 
Anthony, Mark 
Arnold, Jim 
Ballenger, Frank 
Barbe, Walter 
Baum, Maurice 
Bear, George 
Beck, Henry 
Beer, Ronald 
Begala, Joseph 
Bishop. William 
Bos, Ronald 
Bowman, President 


Brouillette, John 
Brown, Glenn 
Bruha, Harlan 
Bush, L. Earl 
Caughran, Roy 
Chestnutt, Karl 
Corey. Stanley 
Crist, Anita 
Curtis, Russell 
Daum. Father John 
Davis, Florence 
Davis, Otho 
DeWeese, Lewis 
Doll, Bob 
Doutt, John 
Dudziak, James 
Dunaway, Frank 

9, 1 


46, 71 









90, 138 




6, 7, 8, 

0, 11, 12 












iO, 178 

22, 24 






Ensey, Ike 
Erickson, Carl 
Ferguson, Donald 
Fischer, William 
Fisher, William 
Fitzsimmons, Ethelyn 
Fletcher, Mona 
Forsythe, Margaret 
Galberaith, Richard 
Goodrick, Dick 
Groman, Burton 
Graverau, Victor 
Grosslight, Joseph 
Hall, Bernard 
Hansmeier, Thomas 
Hartzell, Ralph 
Harvey, Virginia 
Herchek, Michael 
Hill, Robert 
Hudson, Hersel 
Iwanchuk, Russel 
Jenkins, Lynn 
Jenkins, Marlyn 
Johnson, William 
Jones, Robert 
Kamerick, John 
Kelly, Kenneth 
Laing, James 
Lewis, Elizabeth 
Makinson, Alice 
Marco, Guy 
Marder, Louis 
Marshall, Thomas 
Martin, Harold 

17, 22 
15, 117 
15, 16 
14, 17 

Masters, Edward 
McGinnis, Benjamin 
Mitchell, June 
Monteith, Chalmers 
Morbito, Joseph 
Novotny, Elmer 
Nygreen, Glen 
Otterson, Peder 
Palmer, Maurice 
Paskert, Richard 
Peterson, Roger 
Pfeiffer, Paul 
Puddington, Dave 
Rackham, Eric 
Raup, Hallock 
Raymond, Dougless 
Rees, Trevor 
Resick, Matthew 
Riley, Charles 
Rotnem, Manford 
Schindler, Clayton 
Schoepfle, George 
Shriver, Phillip 
Schroeder, Adolph 
Sitter, Robert 
Smith, Harry 
Smouse, Frank 
Soltis, Charles 
Taylor, William 
Tischendorf, Elbert 
VanCampen, Marion 
VanDorn, Harold 
VanWinkle, Harold 
Warner, Richard 


22, 23 

22, 61 

14, 16 

26, 27 

33, 61 

14, 17 
16, 148 




Wheeler, Louise 
White, Robert 
Whitney, Henry 
Wilbur, Charles 
Wilcox, G. Neil 
Wood, Geneva 
Woodruff, Olive 

52, 72 
10, 12 


Laird Brown 

4, 5, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 
16, 18, 19, 20, 21, 26, 34, 36, 
37, 41, 43, 44, 45, 64, 76, 77, 
78, 79, 88, 93, 98, 100, 101, 

115, 125, 127, 136, 152, 153, 
164, 165, 170, 171 

Alan Zelina 

13, 17, 22, 26, 35, 38, 39, 40, 

63, 65, 66, 76, 84, 99, 108, 

109, 110, 111, 113, 123, 124, 

128, 140, 141, 147, 148, 156, 

157, 159, 160, 161,211 

Paul Knittel 

18, 22, 85, 96, 97, 98, 102, 

103, 104, 105, 106, 107, 112, 

116, 120, 121, 126, 131, 134, 
135, 142, 144, 145, 150, 151, 
166, 167, 168 

Jim Ansley 

6, 7,8,9, 10, 11, 13,210 

Bob Birney 

154, 155 


Student Index 


Abbott, Don 30 

Abrams, Dae 172 

Achenbach, Karl 154 

Adair, Karen 41, 102 

Adam, Meigs 55 

Adams, Carl 56, 57, 114, 117 

Adams, Joyce 172 

Adamson, Joyce 64 

Adkins, Glenn 23 

Agaranc, Anita 49 

Ahem, Larry 164 

Ahrens, Robert 172 

Alexander, Christine 107 

Alexander, Lee 59 

Alexander, William 29, 152, 172 

Alford, Bob 22 

Allan, Robert 172 

Allard, Linda 172 

Allen, Betty 172 

Allen, Clyde 23 

Allen, James 172 

Amador, Steve 164 

Amatangelo, Lino 58 

Amato, Paula 126 

Ament, Darrell 172 

Ammons, Hubert 172 

Amstutz, Sarah 107 

Anders, Ron 22 

Anderson, Lois 73 

Anderson, Malcolm 56 

Anderson, Ray 168 

Anderson, William 164, 172 

Andrew, Jeff 70, 164 

Andryc, Judy 84 

Angle, Jim 27, 156 

Anielski, Victoria 41 

Anners, Stanley 114 

Annes, Ronald 172 

Anselm, Judy 172 

Ansley, James 47 

Anspaugh, Stephen 172 

Anthony, Carolyn 74 

Anthony, Ferris 41, 158, 172 

Antonnucik, Louis 23 

Appledorn, John 172 

Aquila, Frank 67, 164 

Arbuckle, Fran 105 

Ardale, Albert 172 

Armour, Betty Ann 172 

Arner, Stanley 58, 117 

Arnold, Denny 162 

Arnold, Sue Ill 

Arp, Joseph 172 

Arrowsmith, Hevold 23 

Arthur, James 154, 172 

Artinger, Nancy 172 

Asbury, William 23 

Ashton, Jeff 162 

Assad, Christine 61 

Auble, Nancy 172 

August, Rita 172 

Ayres, Ann 56 


Babiak, Robert 30 

Babinchak, Sandy 49, 109, 134 

Baca, Andrea 107 

Bachna, Joe 51, 61, 173 

Babiak, Bob 162 

Bachna, Rudy 61 

Bailey, Corey i62 

Bailey, Judity 173 

Bailey, Louise 132 

Baker, Dean 90 

Baker, Rosalind 73, 173 

Baldauf, Ester 91 

Baldwin, Bill 67 

Baldwin, Judy 134 

Baldwin, Thomas [ .80 

Balint, John 90 

Balke, George 23 

Ball, Barbara 64, 128 

Ball, Norma 80 

Ballance, Bunny 56 

Balson, Bob 168 

Baltic, Pete 33 

Bambikidis, Sylvia 173 

Banks, Paul ' ' 173 

Barber, Barbara 173 

Bardall, Earl 86 

Bardo, John 75, 173 

Bacilla, Jerry 142 

Barkhurst, Nancy 55, 119, 132 

Barnes, Barbara 73, 80 

Barnes, John 173 

Barnett, March 95 

Barnhouse, Charles . 152 

Barres, Bob 115, 152 

Barret, Carol 134 

Barry, Maryan 91 

Bartley, Mona 104 

Barto, Sandra 132, 173 

Basehart, Richard 56, 173 

Bassetti, Judy 126 

Bassin, Lawrence 140, 173 

Bates, Jill 41, 130, 173 

Battes, Leda 83 

Bates, Miriam 83 

Battista, Esther 73, 80 

Bau, Peter 93 

Baughman, Kathy 126 

Baughman, Nancy 73, 173 

Baxter, Caren 120, 173 

Baxter, Cindy 83 

Bayer, John 24 

Bayless, Robert 56 

Bazaar, Harvey 138, 140, 173 

Bazzone, Barbara 71 

Beach, Judy 132 

Beal, Carol 128 

Beal, Don 164 

Beals, BUI 67 

Bearden, Sandra 95, 173 

Beauregard, Karen 82 

Bechtel, Bruce 62 

Bechtel, Dennis 87 

Beier, Georgia 119, 124 

Beitz, Thomas 173 

Bell, Geraline 55, 173 

Bell, John 113 

Belden, Earl 160 

Bellan, Carol 128 

Beluscsak, Rosemary 59 

Bender, Carol 120 

Benedetto, Pat 98 

Benesh, Rosemary 48 

Bennett, Gwen 59 

Bennett, Robert 67, 164 

Benyo, Nick 162 

Berencsi, Shirley 53, 173 

Beres, Judith 173 

Beresh, Louis 173 

Bergstrom, Lellie 134 

Bernard, Don 115 

Berry, Jean 109 

Berry, Joan 92, 173 

Berry, Sharon 174 

Berson, Edith 59 

Bessant, Carol 174 

Bessick, Joan 99, 130 

Bethea, Phil 156 

Bezdek, John 152 

Bierbaum, Gretchen 132 

Bierman, Bill 93 

Bierwirth, Nancy 120 

Bigler, Clair 67, 134 

Bille, Clayton 65, 174 

Billed, Carol 112 

Biller, Nella 59 

Billet, Carol 112 

Billett, Carol 82 

Binns, Sandra 174 

Birch, Julie 130 

Birney, Robert .47,138,154,171,174 

Bishop, Roger 22 

Bitar, Issam 174 

Bixel, Ruth 95, 174 

Bixler, James 51 

Blachly, Herb 61 

Black, Betsy 50 

Black, Elizabeth 174 

Black, Ellyn 43 

Black, Robert 75 

Blackburn, Jim 23 

Blackmore, Joyce 41, 99 

Blair, John 45 

Blake, Nancy 174 

Blakslee, Bette 56 

Blaschak, Dorothy 174 

Blavos, Doris 73, 81 

Bliss, Rod 51 

Bloomer, Caroline 174 

Blumenthal, Art 140 

Boarman, Marie 94 

Bodjiak, Dan 166 

Body, Lowell 164 

Boffa, Frank 150 

Boger, Sarah 82 

Bogun, Adda 42, 46, 54, 55, 

74, 76, 107, 174 

Bohnenstengel, Fred 75 

Boland, Thomas 67 

Bolinder, Donald 174 

Bollardi, Jean 106 

Bollen, Roger 154 

Bollinger, Sharon 49, 102, 103 

Boltauzer, Donald 23 

Bond, Judy 124 

Bonnillo, Beatrice 174 

Bonnot, Charles 174 

Borally, Frank 158 

Bordenkirchef, Richard 174 

Born, Elizabeth 49, 73, 105 

Borschel, Frank 87 

Bosze, Pam 134 

Bortz, Bob 57 

Boston, Bob 57 

Boswell, Robert 67 

Bouchard, Raymond 67 

Boudreau, Maureen 73, 174 

Bouga, Shirley 54 

Bowen, Cullen 22 

Bowling, Richard 23 

Bowman, David 52 

Bowman, Gary 150, 174 

Bowsher, Larry 142 

Boyer, Bonnie 174 

Boyles, Carol 95 

Bracken, Richard 146, 174 

Beachna, Gabor 150 

Braden, John 156 

Bradshaw, Charles 61 

Bramble, Judy 101 

Brandt, Tom 166 

Brannon, Marilyn 49 

Bransky, Stanley 33 

Braun, John 90 

Bray, Richard 71 

Brazis, Karen 41, 111 

Brenner, Dennis 23 

Brent, Richard 75, 174 

Brewer, Doug 160 

Briese, Joe 156 

Brink, Susan 109 

Brinzo, John 158 

Bristol, Chuck 30, 57 

Britenbucher, Joyce .73, 74, 82, 174 

Brittain, Lynne 174 

Broadhurst, Nancy 99 

Brock, David 146, 175 

Brock, Dave 146 

Brodsky, Sheldan 140 

Broenahan, Pat 150 

Broer, Paul 156 

Bromm, Lynne 107 

Bronczek, Jo Ann 107, 132 

Brooker, Malcolm 175 

Brookes, James 65, 87, 175 

Brown, Betty 74, 132 

Brown, Dave 148 

Brown, Donald 114, 175 

Brown, Donna 60 

Brown, Frank 80, 152, 175 

Brown, Frederick 63 

Brown, Grant 154 

Brown, James 67 

Brown, John 148 

Brown, Laird 76, 152 

Brown, Grant 30 

Brown, Mary Elizabeth 175 

Brown, Mary Jane 102 

Brown, Matthew 113 

Brown, Olivia 92 

Brown, Robert 71 

Brownson, Roger 150 

Brubach, Mary Catherine ...74, 175 

Bruck, Jacqueline 73 

Brugger, Ronald 26 

Brulin, George 31 

Brundic, Judy 64, 73, 128 

Brunner, Al 148 

Brunswick, Robert 175 

Brunt, Sue 82, 85 

Bryan, Judy 76 

Bryan, Nancy 175 

Bryan, Sally 74 

Bucey, John 22 

Bucklen, Brenda 120 

Buddie, Jim 148 

Budzar, Joe 24 

Bulgrin, Gerald 175 

Bulkowski, Jolene 120 

Bullen, Sterns 166 

Bunting, Virginia 126 

Burger, Marlene 74 

Burgess, Pat 41, 132 

Burghart, Mary 130 

Burke, Cathy 61 

Burke, Jean Ill 

Burke, Jim 148 

Burkhart, Timothy 63 

Burnett, Gary 154 

Burns, Robert 27 

Burrell, Joyce 132 

Burrow, Tom 90 

Burtner, Donna 61 

Busch, Teresa 175 

Bush, Jerry 175 

Bush, James 175 

Busse, Dianne 64, 130 

Buta, Amelia 175 

Butcher, Jerry 24 

Butler, Ben 90 

Butzer, Sally 74 

Buzzelli, Cynthia 128 

Brooks, Linda Ill 

Byrd, Nancy 175 


Cadzow, Gay 76, 101 

Caesar, Mary 74 

Cahur, David 175 

Cain, Frank 148 

Cairns, Mary Ellen 49 

Calabrese, Carmela 175 

Callahan, James 67 

Callahan, Martha 61 

Callahan, Tom 144 

Callas, Joann 61, 81 

Calvin, Donna 175 

Campbell, Linda 132 

Cameron, Robert 166 

Camp, Dolores 74, 175 

Camp, George 22, 61, 86 

Campbell, Larry 114 

Campana, John 63 

Campbell, Dick 57 

Canfield, Mary 132 

Canning, Carolyn 73, 120 

Cannon, Lowell 52 

Carani, Paul 71 

Carbin, Peggy 175 

Carey, Tim 144 

Cargill, Chuck 22 

Carl, James 45, 58, 116 

Carl, Judy 74 

Carleton, Jerry 70 

Carlson, Britta 89, 99 

Carlson, Diane 175 

Carlson, Laurilyn 119, 128, 175 

Carlson, Sheralyn 126, 175 

Carnes, Sandy 120 

Carnes, Sandy 43, 61 

Carnicom, Gary 150 

Carr, David 138, 156 

Carrier, Nancy 61, 82 

Carter, Bud 24 

Carter, Ed 162 

Carter, Gale 175 

Carter, Richard 22, 176 

Casey, Robert 116, 117 

Cassel, Joanne 61, 94, 176 

Cassler, Kenneth 166, 176 

Caudill, Valerie 176 

Cebulski, Jim 113 

Cedervall, Pat 74 

Cedervall, Patricia 73 

Centofanti, Joseph 176 

Cerato, Pat 132 

Ceinigoj, Hank 107, 164 

Cernosky, Jerry 158 

Ceroky, Carol Jean 54, 73, 176 

Chafman, Jan 110 

Chambers, Bill 152 

Chambers, Dora 82 

Chambers, Russell 162 

Chaney, Ellen 176 

Chapman, Janice 60, 176 

Chapman, Linda 76, 101 

Chapman, Vera 176 

Chapon, Joseph 22, 28 

Chappelear, Don 31 

Charvat, William .90,116,117,142 

Chatman, Constance 92 

Chenot, Sarah 59, 176 

Chenot, Patricia Ann 59 

Chepke, Geraldine 176 

Chess, Roger 166 

Chester, Barbara 176 

Chiaramonte, Patricia 73 

Childress, Ida 73 

Childress, James 45, 144 

Childs, David 176 

Chilson, Bob 24 

Chisholm, Glenda 130 

Christ, Pete 162 

Christian, Betsy 59 

Christman, Barbara Ann ... 42, 53, 
100, 176 

Christopher, Carl 22, 70, 158 

Chow, Chun Wu 91 

Chunat, Gerald 57 

Chupil, Bill 61 

Cipriano, Jim 24 

Ciptak, Bob 22 

Cironi, Londa Ill 

Clark, Brenda 107 

Clark, Jim 152 

Clark, Matt 154 

Clark, Penny 122 

Clark, Ron 57 

Clark, Sandra 80 


Clarke, Donald 87 

Clay, Linda 82 

Clay, Shirley 176 

Claywell, Connie 90, 130, 176 

Cleaves, Norm 114 

Clement, Geri 55, 107 

Cline, Ruth 102 

Close, Rex 61 

Clunk, Margary 119, 134 

Coates, Joel 176 

Coblitz, Helene 60 

Cochran, Bob 148 

Cochran, Janet 176 

Cochrane, James 176 

Cody, George 158 

Coe, Larry 140 

Cohen, Syd 24 

Cole, Jim 86, 85 

Coleman, Michael 176 

Coilacott, Norman 176 

Coen, Bob 24 

Constantine, Judy 134 

Collins, Booker 23 

Collins, Donna 122, 176 

Collins, Harold 71 

Collins, James 58 

Collins, Joe 58 

Collins, Ron 144 

Colnon, Daniel 54, 176 

Colewell, Suzanne 176, 120 

Conaway, Charles 177 

Congdon, Ruthann 59, 80 

Conkle, Carol 128 

Conley, Patricia 74, 105, 177 

ConneU, Art 142 

Conners, Rosemary 74 

Connor, Laura 122, 177 

Connol, James 177 

Conomos, Maggie 128 

Conrad, Greg 158 

Consilio, Barbara 48, 61, 177 

Conta, Ron 162 

Conti, Elizabeth 110 

Cook, Bill 24 

Cook, Richard 148 

Cook, Roger 33, 177 

Cooper, Delma 177 

Corbissero, Cecelia Ill 

Corly, Sylvia 105, 124 

Coriell, Ron 168 

Corley, Terry 154 

Cornell, William 177 

Cortese, Cathie 95, 99 

Costa, Frank 177 

Coultas, Ann 128 

Cover, Janet 51, 95, 107 

Cox, Nancy 95 

Cox, Ronald 177 

Cox, Thomas 63 

Coy, Jean 177 

Coyne, Dianne 59 

Crabbs, Judith 100 

Craig, Ann 51, 95, 177 

Craig, Judith 49 

Craig, Margery 99 

Crail, Allan 80 

Cramer, Ruth 177 

Crane, William 114 

Crawford, Marcia 177 

Crawford, Tom 116, 162 

Creamer, Wally 168 

Crider, Don 177 

Crimaldi, Joseph 177 

Croskey, Bill 29 

Crouch, Helen 124 

Crouch. Larry 177 

Crow, Beverly 177 

Crozier, Suzanne 105 

Csongei, Janice 54, 177 

Cuchna, James 27 

Cufr, Jim 70 

Cumming, Mary 55,119,132,177 

Cummings, Mike 144 

Cupp, Marty 148 

Curl, Jane 49 

Curio, Emil 144 

Curry, Jacquelyn 177 

Curry, Nancy 74, 82, 177 

Curtin, John 156 

Cutcher, Edwards .23 

Cuthbertson, Elizabeth 177 

Cygan, Bob 158 

Cyvas, Joseph 63 

Czar, John 67 

Czayka, Rose Ellen 102 


DAgostino, Mary Jane 178 

Dallmann, Ruth 83 

Dalton, Virginia 100, 178 

Dalton, William 67 

Daly, Joanne 98 

Damerow, Jerry 114, 162 

Danforth, Charles 162 

Danhouser, Fred .58 

Daniels, James . . .113 

Daniels, Joan ...73 

Danko, Tina 126 

Da'nnes, Annamae 46,73,110,122 

Daly, Nancy 82 

Dasch, Harriet 95 

Datko, Carolyn 74, 91, 178 

Daugherty, Cathie .46,54,124,178 

Dauria, John 178 

Davenport, Bette 128 

David, Marilyn 132 

Davis, Donald 166 

Davis, Larry 156 

Davis, Roy 152 

D'Aurora, Joe 116 

Davenport, Bunny 42, 64 

Davidson, Margaret 95, 178 

Davis, Anna 178 

Davis, Edith 55, 92, 178 

Davis, Robert 178 

Davis, Terry 70 

Davis, Virginia 178 

Davison, Sara 178 

Deames, Bill 116 

Dean, Karen 73 

DeAngelo, Samuel 178 

DeCarlo, Anthony 22, 142, 178 

DeCarlo, Rita 73 

DeFiore, Sandy 63 

DeFoor, Barbara 178 

DeForest, Judith 80 

Deiderich, Arthur 178 

Deimling, Paul 148, 178 

DeLooze, Gerald 70 

DeLooze, Robert 178 

DeLuca, Tod 178 

Demarchi, James 178 

Denniston, Bob 45,90, 116, 168 

Denny, Charles 41, 170, 178 

Denny, Shelly 102, 103, 178 

Denzer, Jerald 113, 178 

DePodesta, Nancy .119,124,171,178 

DePue, Sandra 179 

Derby, Janet Ill 

DeSantis, Diana Ill 

Dessecker, Dennis 179 

Devies, Gene 51 

Deville, Edward 113 

DeVille, Ed 142 

DeWeese, Lewis 23, 67 

Dexter, Diane 51 

Dible, James 84 

Dickerhoof, Edward 93, 179 

Dickerson, Judith 54 

Dickson, James 116 

Diem, Nguyen 91 

Dieringer, Barbara 179 

Dipietio, Diane 179 

Disberger, George 75 

Discenzo, Don 148 

Diser, Steve 116 

Dishinger, Glenn 179 

Dittrich, Frank 71 

Divich, Kenneth 179 

Dix, Pat 110 

Dixon, Don ... 142 

Dixon, Jim 168 

Dlugokecki, Ronald 179 

Dluzyn, Joseph 67 

Dolsak, Veronica 76 

Dominick, Joan 82 

Domjan, Lou 24, 27 

Donaldson, Janet 73 

Donaldson, Rose ... 179 

Donathen, Joyce ... 179 

Donnellan, Ray 57 

Donny, Chuck 148 

D'Onofrio, Mario 60 

Dornbush, Bob 41, 114 

Dorsey, Jean 122, 179 

Doslak, John 158 

Dostal, George 156, 179 

Dougherty, Charles 179 

Dowd, Alice 73 

Downs, Mike 67 

Dragash, John 90 

Drake, Anthony 93, 179 

Drasler, Phyllis 134 

Dravis, James 87 

Dreher, Richard .71 

Dreifort, Pat 99 

Drexta, Richard 71 

DuBey, Nancy 59, 73 

Dudak, Mileny 179 

Dudley, Judy 42, 119, 122 

Dudley, Marjorie 103 

Duffalo, Joyce 59 

Dukes, Barbara 92 

Dunbar, Terry 148 

Dunlavy, Barbara 51, 179 

Dunlary, Marilyn 61 

Dunley, Judith 179 

Dummermuth, Jacob ...179 

Dunn, William 93, 179 

Dunnick, Richard 23 

Durst, David .116 

Durst, Esther 179 

Dutka, Georganne 179 

Dykstea, William 179 


Earle, David 65, 180 

Early, Marlene 180 

Earnest, Don 142 

Ebbert, Carol 51,82,95 

Ebert, Mike 24 

Eckhardt, Donna 180 

Ecrement, Eugene 32 

Eddy, Betty 180 

Edgar, Elaine 180 

Edgerton, Nova 80 

Edman, Nancy 73, 120 

Edwards, Arnold 22, 33, 142 

Eglet, Marilyn 102 

Eichel, Robert 87 

Eichner, Bob 140 

Eickleberry, Karen 134 

Eisenhut, Pat 31, 45, 168, 180 

Eisinger, Elissa 61, 180 

Eisenstein, Walter 41, 116 

Eismon, Jim 22, 150 

Eismon, Joe 31 

Elias, Barbara 122 

Elliott, Karen 53, 130, 180 

Elliott, Larry 58, 85, 115 

Elliott, Lynn 180 

Elliott, Susan 82, 85 

Ellis, Lou 64 

Elmes, John 180 

Elvin. John 71 

Emanuell, Ray 160 

Emch, Ron 152 

Emmons, Anita 49 

Emrich, Allen 75, 116, 180 

England, Judy 180 

Engle, Lynda 59 

Ensinger, Milt 138, 168 

Entinger, Carol 74, 180 

Epstein, Barry 140 

Epstein, Nancy 46,50,119,120,180 

Erdos, Mike 115, 154, 180 

Erdos, BUI 154 

Ergh, George 58 

Erickson, Margaret 59, 73, 180 

Erkkila, Gil 58, 83 

Eshler, Helen 95 

Espelage, Penny 61 

Esser, Margaret 49, 180 

Estep, Marilyn 101 

Evans, Dick 22 

Evans, Elaine 126, 180 

Everson, Dave 168 

Evans, Mary 41, 119, 130, 180 

Evans, Richard 142 

Ewing, Carolyn 128 

Ewing, Marcebe 180 

Exl, Larry 144 


Fabian, Mark 144, 180 

Fabri, Jack 148 

Fabritius, Robert 75, 86, 180 

Facciaben, Reenie 126 

Fagert, Nancy 82 

Fails, Sharon 110 

Falkowski, Daniel 180 

Fankhauser, Bill 142 

Farinacei, Christina 180 

Farinacci, Linda 181 

Farrell, Elaine Ill 

Farrell, R. Patrick .77, 146, 181 

Farris, Dave 31 

Fasick, John Jr 62, 63 

Fawcett, Mary Lou 181 

Fazer, Karen 126 

Feasby, Linda 73, 181 

Featheringham, R. John .54,168,181 

Featheringham, Tom 168 

Fedders, Beverly Ill 

Fedorovich, Carole Ann 102 

Fedorowycz, Tarda .60 

Fejes, Robert 181 

Fellouzia, Carrie 91 

Fenley, Barb 128 

Fensel, Cynthia 130, 181 

Fenstemaker, Connie 73, 99 

Fenton, Ruth 74, 181 

Ferrante, Linda 49, 107 

Ferry, Bill 86 

Fertig, Everett 181 

Fichter, Les 93 

Fiedler, Lee 41, 158 

Fiedler, Marie 42, 46, 50, 

54, 124, 171, 181 

Fiest, Pauline 122, 181 

Fillwack, Sandra 181 

Finger, William N 56, 181 

Fio Rino, Nancy 73 

Fiorucci, Maris 181 

Firca, Don 42 

Fiscus, Judy 130, 181 

Fish, Stanley 181 

Fisher, Connie 130 

Fisher. Frank 148, 181 

Fitting, Val 134 

Flanagan, William 53, 150, 181 

Flanders, Stanley 166, 181 

Flasherty, Pat 158 

Fleischer, Paul 162 

Fletcher, Kay 128 

Fligner, Kelman 138, 181 

Flipek, Barbara 126, 181 

Flood, Jerry 138, 160 

Hood, Tim 57 

Florian, Jim 31, 162 

Florian, Shiela 11} 

Florig, Robert 181 

Flower, Dave - 22 

Flowers, Eileen 54, 60, 181 

Flowers, Robert 181 

Flynn, Jim 22 

Focer, Joseph 146, 182 

Folatko, Robert .31 

Foley, Donna Ill 

Foliano, Ignatius 182 

Foose, Rich 115 

Forbes, Barbara 74 

Ford, Judith 182 

Ford, Phyllis 48, 182 

Ford, Robert 70 

Ford, Sue 77 

Foreman, David 67 

Forgan, Harry 115 

Forker, Sharon 73, 110, 111 

Forman, Michael 140 

Forrest, Pat 128 

Forshey. Jack 162 

Forsthofler. Kenneth 75 

Fortune, John 182 

Foskie, Carole 73 

Foster, William 182 

Fought, Donald 182 

Fowler, Don -71 

Fox, Douglas 182 

Fox, Eunice 109, 124 

Fox, Ralph 31, 61 

Frank, Ralph 63 

Frankhouser, Jack 146 

Frase, Priscilla 73 

Fraser, Denny 142 

Frate, Madeline 89, 95, 101 

Fratiani, Fred 71 

Fratianne, Angela 182 

Fratianne, Joe 57, 182 

Frato, Anthony 182 

Frazzini, Syl 67 

Freas, Carrie 122 

Freas, Henry 166 

Frease, Gail 64, 126 

Frederick, Jayne 49, 182 

Frederick, William 75, 182 

Frey, Ann 99 

Frieg, Marilyn 82 

Fristoe, Jack .47, 77, 78, 138, 146 

Fritz, Fennie 182 

Frost, Donald 115 

Fry, BUI 142 

Frye, Bernard 138, 154, 182 

Fryer, Jerry 154 

Fuller, Buttons 64 

Fuller, Camilla 82 

Fulton, Harold 182 

Fur, Maria 60 

Fussner, Nancy 74 

Futoma, Walter 98, 142, 182 


Gabel, Roberta 53 

Gabriel, Emmy 107, 182 

Gainer, Kenny 148 

Gaines, Sylvia 49, 182 

Galehouse, Judith 55, 74, 182 

Galehouse, Susan 46, 182 

Gallagher, Edward 182 

Gallatin, Noreen 43 

Galleher, Marilyn . .42, 55, 89, 102 

Gallatin, Noreen 124 

Gallo, Jean 128 

Gallow, Harriet 95 

Galloway, Judy 80 

Gambatese, Clare 134 

Gamble, Doris 83, 100 

Ganim, Gary 158 

Garrett, Linda 49 

Garrison, Dee 64, 130 

Gaston, Carrie Ill 

Gatchell, Ronald 67 

Gates, Dick 142 

Gautchen, EUeen 182 

Gawryszewski, Ronald 138,150 

Gaydar, Barbara 84, 89 

Gaylord, Robert 57, 67 

Gayton, James 90, 183 

Geiger, Jean 128 

Geisinger, Joan 183 

Geisler, Frederick 183 

Geisler, Jean 183 

Gelatko, Bill 148 

Geltz, Kaylene 80 

George, Ray 90 

Gerber, Dale 183 

Gerber, Diane 74 

Gergel, Richard 183 


Germak, Michele 73 

Germana, Richard 58 

Germano, JoAnne 73, 132, 183 

Geroski, Rita 183 

Gibbons, Paul 164, 183 

Gibson, Kaye 46, 130, 183 

Gibson, Sam 22, 142 

Gilberti, Louis 90, 142 

GUcher, Thomas 22 

Gilchrist, Robert 183 

Gilida, Marilyn 132 

GUI, David 183 

Gill, Thomas 57 

Gilley, Janice 183 

Gillespie, Richard 183 

Gillis, Jenny 183 

Gilmore, Gene 162 

Giltz, Bamey 164 

Ginevera, Mary Jo 183 

Ginnegaw, Larry 41, 114 

Ginsberg, Melvin 140 

Girsch, May 120 

Glaser, John 73, 149, 183 

Glavic, Joan 104 

Glavic, Jim 142 

Glazer, Marilyn 95,183 

Glinka, James 23 

Glliott, Sandy 99 

Glock, George 183 

Glover, Sandy 128 

Glover, William 162, 183 

Glowacki, Billie 124 

Godfrey, Gwen 55, 124 

Goetchius, Sue Ellen 183 

Goga, William 32, 87, 112 

Gohr, Cornelia 183 

Galehouse, Susan 128 

Golumbuski, Michael 22, 183 

Goldstein, Jerry 140 

Golliher, Tom 152 

Gombac, Jim 158 

Gombert, Don 90 

Gomph, Alice 184 

Goodhart, Janice 73 

Goodpasture, Gerald 33 

Goodspeed, Joyce 134 

Goodwin, Peggy 98 

Gorczyca, Donald 71 

Gorence, Elaine 128 

Gorman, Carl 184 

Goslee, Ann 130 

Gossman, Gege 109 

Gossman, Marilyn 42, 184 

Gotceitas, Dale 184 

Gothot, Robert 184 

GotshaU, Joyce 126, 184 

Gottschalk, Sue 184 

Gozur, Ken 164 

Grabill, Marlene 73, 119, 128 

Grabner, Warren 166 

Grabowski, James 22,143,184 

Graf, Carl 184 

Graham, Mick 144 

Graham, Ray 90 

Grant, Thomas 67 

Gratis, Michelle 109 

Graven, Patti 84, 184 

Graves, Helen 184 

Greaves, Marilyn 184 

Green, Gwen 74, 184 

Green, James 116, 117 

Green, Mary 73, 184 

Green, Micheal 140 

Greenberger, Paul 114 

Greene, Virginia 89 

Greenlese, Sherie 59 

Greer, Carol Ill 

Gregor, Thomas 184 

Gress, Glenn 143 

Griffith, Marilyn 132 

Griffiths, Margaret 95 

Grills, Barbara 82, 94 

Grimm, Barbara 132 

Gringhuis, Wanda 42, 54, 130, 184 

Grisak, Marie 81 

Grisez, Dan 149 

Groffe, Pat 132 

Groofegoed, Russ 67 

Groom, Susan 108 

Grosche, Jerry 32 

Gruber, Gay 119, 134 

Grund, John 149, 184 

Gruitza, John 90 

Guentzler, Nancy 124, 184 

Gumbish, Judith 184 

Gunther, William 184 

Gunyula, John 51, 156, 184 

Gurley, Thomas 184 

Gutman, John 54, 184 

Gysler, Louis 70 


Haapanen, Lorna 73 

Haas, Fred 116 

Hackenson, Jack 143 

Hacker, Lil 134 

Hadden, Roy 75 

Hadley, Janet 134 

Hahn, Carol 102 

Hailey, James 57 

Halarewicz, Adrian 60 

Halas, Barbara 184 

Hale, Sue 130 

Haley, Bob 57 

Haley, John 166 

Hall, Alfreda 61 

Hall, Beverly 185 

Hall, Eileen 73, 185 

Hall, Jan 132 

Halmney, Dolli 99 

Halstead, Mike 113 

Hamed, Homa 91, 95 

Hambleton, Lynn 128, 185 

Hamilton, James 52, 91, 185 

Hamilton, Deane 185 

Hamlin, James 185 

Hammer, Harold 185 

Hampton, John 57 

Hamm, Sandra Ill 

Hammons, Mike 24 

Hanchulak, Elaine ... .73, 74, 89, 76 

Hanks, Richard 93 

Hanna, Sandy 130 

Hannan, Samuel 62, 185 

Hanson, Saralee 185 

Hantl, Charles 23 

Hanzely, Stephen 185 

Harding, Beatrice 74 

Harding, Nancy 99 

Hargett, Ernest 51, 144, 185 

Haring, Rolland 185 

Harmon, William 90, 185 

Harrell, Patrick 138 

Harris, David 90 

Harris, Harry 61 

Harris, Robert 33 

Harrison, Bob 22, 139 

Harrison, Marion 70 

Harry, Betty 130 

Hartman, Anne Marie 73, 185 

Harvey, Donald 86, 185 

Harwood, Gayle 132 

Harvey, Reed 86 

Harvey, Robert 26 

Hasler, Dave 83 

Haslinger, Dennis 166, 185 

Hasenstab, Emil 152 

Hasson, Barry 140 

Hastings, Janet 185 

Hatunen, Joyce 72, 185 

Haus, Joseph 23 

Haus, Monica 185 

Havens, Kenneth 57 

Havas, Bill 152 

Hawkins, Betty Ann 73, 111 

Hay, John 143 

Hayes, Dolores Jean 185 

Hazes, Jean 126 

Head, Al 115 

Headley, Tom 22 

Healey, Andrew 23 

Heasley, Bemice 50, 54, 55 

Hedden, Linda 42, 111 

Heed, Malcolm 185, 164 

Heffelfinger, Richard 166 

Heidy, Donna 73, 100 

Heilman, Mark 63 

Heinrich, Claire 185 

Heinz, Tom 143 

Hellison, Donald .114 

Hellriegal, Don 47, 186 

Helmling, Wilma 48, 185 

Hencshel, David 65 

Henderson, Joyce 186 

Henderson, Marilyn 74 

Henderson, Rich 67 

Henley, Mary Ann 73 

Henry, Clyde 57 

Henry, Paul 149 

Hensal, Sherman 186 

Hentosz, Jon 149, 186 

Heppert, Marlene 73 

Herdman, Margaret 186 

Herig, Russell 62, 71 

Herman, Tom 23 

Hessler, Katherine 186 

Heynysh, Russell 60 

Hibbard, Don 154 

Hickenbottom, Sandra 186 

Hickerson, Jerry 51, 61, 80, 86 

Hickman, Beverly 134, 186 

Hicks, Michael 67 

Higgins, Richard 57 

Hill, Sue 120 

Hill, Thelma 92, 119 

Hillard, Hank 107 

Hilliard, Jerry 53, 186, 150 

Hilliard, Marilyn 92 

Hilson, Terry 45, 156, 186 

Hiltner, Nancy 186 

Himes, Linda 59, 73 

Hine, Judith 56, 186 

Hinkle, Edward 186 

Hinson, Joyce 64, 99 

Hird, Janet 102 

Hirsch, Ed 93 

Hirt, George 186 

Hisrich, Thomas 186 

Hitch, Lawrence 186 

Hladik, Arlene 74 

Hoagey, David 186 

Hocevar, Frank 56, 186 

Hofer, Nancy 85 

Hoffee, Edward 56 

Hoffman, BUI 152 

Hoffman, Howard 24 

Hofmann, Roger 186 

Hoffman, Robert 186 

Hofstetter, Edward 186 

Hogan, Bernie 41, 154 

Hogue, DeRonda 43 

Hohmann, William 143, 186 

Holden, Thomas 71, 138, 150 

Hollen, Donna 49, 74 

Hollis, Lena 54 

Hollis, Robert 186 

Hollish, Pete 168 

Hollow, Richard 166 

HoUoway, Robert 71 

Holobinko, Barbara 81 

Holz, Jack 86 

Hood, Terry 28 

Hoover, Jack 143 

Hopkins, Dorothy 186 

Hopkins, Kenneth 139 

Hopkins, Mike 144 

Hopkins, Sam 61 

Horak. George 98 

Horky, Karen 48, 94 

Hornbrook, MarUynn 72, 187 

Hornfeck, Anthony 187 

Horvath, James 87 

Horvath, Marianne 109 

Horvatich, Katherine 73 

Hoskins, Beverly 187 

Hoskinson, Jack 116 

Hott, Jean 84 

Houser, Kay 51,124,187 

Hovan, Bernie 61, 33, 84 

Hovater, Thomas 187 

Howell, Denny 143 

Hoyman, Nancy 61 

Hrabec, Vera 187 

Hritsko, Mike ...81, 138, 144, 187 

Hronek, Pete 164 

Huber, Jack 146 

Huber, Rudoph 187 

Huber, Victor 67 

Hudson, Virginia 187 

Hueffed, Robert 65 

Huffier, James 30, 187 

Hughes, Clayton 187 

Hultin, Jim 57, 56, 156 

Huml, Barbara 61, 94 

Huml, Frank 70 

Hummil, Phoebe 108 

Hunston, Roberta 134 

Hunstone, Bobbie 104, 187 

Hunt, Harvey ...24, 139, 171, 187 

Hunt, Karen 82 

Hunter, WUliam 187 

Hurd, James .57, 187 

Huston, Roy 187 

Hutch, Gail 82 

Hutchings, Robert 28 

Hutchison, Dennis 67 

Hutchinson, Karl 150 

Hykes, Francis 70 


Iammarino, Domenick . . 31, 187 

Iawin, Joe 187 

Ickes, Kathleen 187 

Ickis, Marge 130 

Imber, George 115 

Ingham, Joyce 120 

Irwin, Barb 134 

Isele, Ron 55 

Ishee, Joan 133 

Ishee, Roger 162 

Iwanchuk, Manie 60 


Johnson, Margaret 100, 188 

Johnson, Paul 188 

Johnson, Sandra 188 

Johnson, Walter 75, 188 

Johnston, Kitty 43, 72, 107 

Johnston, Linda 73 

Johnston, Liz 91 

Joines, James 188 

Joles, Marem 73 

Joles, Timothy 70 

Jolliff , Robert 67 

Jones, Carol 105 

Jones, Carolyn 59 

Jones, Charles 188 

Jones, Dale 71 

Jones, Dave 22 

Jones, Gareth 160 

Jones, Georgia 188 

Jones, Judy 100, 188 

Jones, Karen 71 

Jones, Kathy 126 

Jones, Leon 1 88 

Jones, Mike 154 

Jackson, Floyd 168, 187 

Jackson, Herm 152 

Jacobs, Dave 57, 67 

Jacob, Sandrya 80 

Jakymiw, Anne 80 

Janies, Deanne 54, 187 

Janes, SaUy 59, 64 

Jaskowick, Richard 187 

Jedlicka, Earl 51, 144, 187 

Jeffries, Jim 158 

Jenkins, George 22, 47, 143 

Jennings, Niel 23 

Jensen, WUliam 188 

Jirkans, Raymond 55 

Johannes, Becky 73 

Johanni, Tom 149 

Johns, Jackie 124 

Johns, Linda 92, 119, 188 

Johnson, Alan 90, 162 

Johnson, Barbara 129 

Johnson, Bruce 75, 188 

Johnson, Joyce 73 

Johnson, Ken 55, 154 

Jones, Tom 65, 163 

Jones, Thomas 188 

Jordan, Joseph 188 

Jordan, Kenneth 188 

Joseph, Ted 75, 138, 142, 188 

Joss, Robert 188 

Joyce, Karen 41, 46, 119, 126, 188 
Joyce, Mike 149 


Kabak, John 113 

Kacmarcik, Dale 188 

Kades, Sally 95 

Kadowaki, Janet 60, 111, 120 

Kaduboski, Mitchell 188 

Kain, Allyn 116, 163 

Kain, Marshall 188 

Kaiser, Dale 64 

Kaikis, George 188 

Kalbaugh, Harry 33 

Kaliden, Carole 42, 46, 65, 

72, 99, 130 

Kalina. Gordon 188 

Kaliszewski, Jerry 62 

Kalman, Barbara 189 

Kamin, Marilyn 102 

Kandel, James 67 

Karasek, Donald 67 

Karis, Pete 166 

Karrenbauer, Ronald 189 

Kase, Elaine 126 

Kasick, Denelda 54 

Kashka, Joan 189 

Kaska, Joan 189 

Kass, Jim 58 

Katz, Dick 57, 146 

Kack, Pat 103 

Kawai, Pauline Terry 73, 74, 76, 89 

Kawalek, Hank 90 

Kazimer, Mary Lou 94, 126 

Kearney, Karen 189 

Keaton, Paul 189 

Keck, John 189 

Keeler, Pat 126 

Keenan, Mike 31 

Keller, Dave 114, 189 

Keller, Kent 168 

Kelling, GU 164 

Kellogg, Robert 146 

Kelly, Bette Mae 74 

Kelly, Michael 24, 113 

Kellogg, Robert 47 

Kemelhar, Ron 140 

Kemp, Carol 73 

Kempf, Denny 143 

Kemple, Larry 166 

Kendall, Ken 152 

Kendricks, Elmira 41, 60, 82, 

90, 100 

Kenney, Dan 154 

Kent, Buzz 57 

Kent, Sue 189 

Keough, Richard 189 

Kerby, William 189 

Kerr, Keith 53, 80, 189 

Kerrigan, Kathleen 130, 189 

Kertscher, Betsy 189 

Kessler, Tom 47, 113 

Kestner, Jack 166 

Kempf, Denny 22 

Kennedy, Mike 22 

Kertscher, Betsy 73 

Kever, Thomas 80 

Keyerleber, Denny 86 

Keys, Cynthia 124 

Kibler, Tresa 74 

Kilby, Arleen 74 

Kiethanski, Barbara 133 

Kikendall, Tom 149 


Kilker, Tom 22 

Kimball, Kim 146 

Kime, Pat 94, 111 

Kinese, Robert 143, 181 

King, Harry 114 

King, Jeff 41, 149 

King, Kathy 134 

Kinford, Betty 189 

Kinkoph, Lawrence 189 

Kinser, Glenn .87, 32, 189 

Kirby, Barbara 99 

Kirby, Patricia 124, 189 

Kirkwood, John 67 

Kirman, Steve 81, 116 

Kiser. Ruth 189 

Kish, Barbara 105 

Kisiel, Phyllis 49, 107 

Kistler, Gwendolyn 189 

Kitrinou, Olga 91 

Kitzmiller, Neva 73, 82, 111 

Kleeh, John 70 

Kleihauer, Brent 80 

Kleinfild, Jim 168 

Kleinfild, Terry 168 

Kleinhans, Patricia 189 

Kleptach. Gary 56 

Klima, Frank 150 

Kline, Deloris 71, 189 

Kline, Geraldine 189 

Klingbergs, Imams 93, 189 

Klinger, Ralph 70 

Kloss, Jack 146 

Kiug, Dennis 24 

Klug, Kaye 73 

Krieger, Richard 163 

Knieriem, Donald 190 

Knight, Deanna 74 

Knight, Eugene 190 

Knight, John 75, 158 

Knippenberg. Katharin 99 

Knittel, Paul 58, 83, 177 

Knowles, Richard 190 

Knox, David 70, 71 

Koaska, Karen Ill 

Koesy, Jeanette 105, 190 

Koga, Fusato 91 

Kohler, Fred 75 

Kohler, Bill 164 

Kohlhof, Vikjci 74 

Kolby, Arleen 84 

Kollmargen, William 190 

Kolnekker, Mike 150 

Konsen, lime 49 

Konowal, Jim 160 

Konsen, lime 131 

Koons, Dexter 190 

Koran, Carol 82, 190 

Kordic, Pat 74, 84 

Korecko, Richard 190 

Korosy, Joanne 56, 190 

Kosir, Joseph 190 

Kosa, Carol Ann 81 

Kosar, Gail 126 

Kosarko, Virginia 84 

Kosir, Joseph 84, 116 

Kostelvik, Phil 164 

Kostewicz, Stephan ... 190 

Koteles, Linda 59 

Kovach, James 26, 27 

Kovacs, Julius 190 

Koval, Cecilia 190 

Kowalski, Jerome 114 

Kowalski, Jerry 58, 150 

Kozlevcar, Tom 54, 190 

Kozuh, Karen 110 

Kracker, Robert 166 

Kropf, Jan 126 

Kramer, Alexis 59 

Kramer, Doug 24 

Kramer, Terry 83 

Kramer, Warren 26, 152 

Kraus, Sara 52, 72 

Krawetz, Linda 53, 134, 190 

Krecker, Tom 168 

Kreiner, Ken 51 

Krejci, Joseph 115 

Kresovich, Nancy ... 190 

Kress, Lois 100 

Kreutzer, Jeff 149 

Kricfalusi, Kristina 190 

Krickel, Vickie .95 

Krisinski, Stan 22 

Krocker, Tom .32 

Kroeger, Carol 55, 190 

Krolak, William 23 

Krosnosky, Kathryn 95 

Krosnosky, Mick ... 163 

Krotz, Jean . ... 1 1 1 

Kruase, Walter 23 

Krupienski, Jan . . .126 

Krzys, Bernard 65, 190 

Kubicek, Ron 164 

Kubin, Jean 74 

Kucinski, Gerry . 74, 84 

Kucharek, Tom 113, 117 

Kuchenbrod, Gerald 164 

Kuhlke, Dennis 164 

Kulander, Byron 164, 190 
Kulczyckyj, George 60 

Kull, Ronald 29 

Kunkle, Carol 74, 190 

Kunze, Phil 67 

Kurtz, Ron 24 

Kuzmyn, Marie 60 

Kwitkovski, Helen 82 


LaCivita, Jim 23 

Laidman, Harvey 114 

Laidman, Harvey 140 

LaMarca, Linda 119, 120 

Lamers, Herm 45, 163 

Lancaster, Chiauitha 190 

Lange, Anne 135 

Langham, James 93 

Lann, Jim 146 

Lantz, Jim 23 

Lanzi, Jean 73, 84, 111 

Lapolla, Diane 131 

Lapp, Alice 80 

Larcomb, James 57 

Larick, Barbara 59, 82, 191 

Larkin, Elaine 104 

Larick, Kit 152 

Larsen, Gaynell 42, 46, 191 

Larson, Bruce 83 

Lasky, Linda 42, 46, 95, 191 

Laskowski, Helen 49, 191 

Laster, Mary 54, 55, 80, 191 

Latanick, Arlene 84 

Latin, Louis 144 

Latta, Betty 61 

Lauch, Louise 133 

Lavant, Bill 23 

LaVergne, Kenneth .33, 149, 191 

Lawson, Pete 163 

Lazor, Jerry 61 

Lazor, Tom 191 

Lease, Bob 168 

Leavitt, Barry 191 

Ledger, Steve 65, 168 

LeDonne, Diane 59 

Lee, Bill 23, 24 

Lee, Jim 22 

Lee, John 163 

Leed, Marcia 100 

Leedom, Virginia 191 

Lees, Patricia 122, 191 

Lees, Richard 152 

Legg, Gary 33 

Lehowicz, Larry 67 

LeMoine, David 58 

Lenczewski, Joan 191 

Lentz, Richard 86 

Lepick, Frank 149 

Lepisto, Janice 59, 135 

Lequyea, Terrance 29 

Lerch, Mary 191 

Lerner, Joel 140, 191 

Leshniowsky, Oleh 60 

Leskovac, Tom 81 

Less, Mary Ill 

Letzelter, Gretchen 73, 120 

Levinsky, Barbara 104 

Lewanclowski, Tom 168 

Lewis, Janice 126 

Lewis, Tom 41 , 113 

Libby, Barbara 120 

Liberator, Andrea 84 

Lind, John 62 

Lindsay, Cathrine 112 

Lindsay, Terry 51,119,124 

Lindsey, Dianne 82 

Lindquist, Connie 107 

Lindquist, Shirley 49 

Linerode, Wanda 120 

Lininger, Joanne 131 

Linn, Anne 191 

Lint, Larry 62, 114 

Liston, Corwin 80 

Little, Larry 166 

Little, Stewart 191 

Litvak, Nancy 84 

Liveratore, Robert 191 

Lloyd, Biff 149 

Lobel, Bob 114 

Lochett, Ray 191 

Locke, Martha 59 

Loeffler, Robert 33, 163, 191 

Loesch, Karen 49, 95, 105 

Lofgren, Louise 49 

Lokar, Ronald 33, 163, 191 

Lolas, Mercedes 91 

Lollini, Luke 23 

Lombard, William 87 

Lombardo, Peter 191 

London, Dick 24 

Long, Gretchen 191 

Loomis, Bonnie 48, 61 

Loomis, Frank 29 

Lott, Pat 46, 50, 191 

Loughry, Dick 41, 45, 168, 191 

Louie, Wanda 73, 100 

Louis, Dick 22 

Louis, Russell 75, 191 

Loushine, Lynne 191 

Love, Denny 58, 1 14 

Loveless, John 152, 192 

Loveless, Terese 54 

Low, Sharon 192 

Lowry, Nancy 192 

Loychick, Gloria Lee 192 

Lucas, Don 143 

Lucan, Susan 49, 127 

Lucia, Joel 144 

Lucius, Linda 95 

Ludick, Tom 31 

Lukuch, Frank 164 

Lulyk, Diane 192 

Lupica, Tom 142 

Lyday, Anne 61 

Lyme, Ron 70, 93 

Lytle, Dave 87, 152 


Maag, Marlene 60, 193 

MacClaren, Craig 89 

MacFarland, Laura Lee 192 

Mackey, Thomas 87, 163, 193 

Mackinzie, Lynore 110 

Madden, Ginny 82 

Mader, Joseph 193 

Madge, Dave 138, 161 

Magalenga, Pat 129 

Magill. Roger 149 

Magnuson, Leland 57 

Mahan, Barbara 120, 193 

Mahoney, Barry 156, 193 

Mahoney, Frederick 193 

Majick, Jean Ann 94, 122 

Malatin, Marty 22 

Malcuit, Bernard 163, 193 

Mallarnee, Marlene 51, 82, 85, 95 

Malone, Janet 46, 50, 54, 

119, 122, 193 

Malone, Raymond James 193 

Malynowsky, Areta 60 

Mancine. Louis 193 

Mancini, Frank 22 

Mandate Nick 193 

Mandoke, Carl 193 

Mandusky, Judy 49, 104 

Manecci, Mario 193 

Mansfield, Carol 59 

Mantech, Dan 168 

Marabito, Russel 193 

Marano, Tony 143 

Marceca, John 143 

Marchant, John 164, 193 

Marchiore, Lynne 73, 129 

Marder, Dan 140 

Marek, Sue 64 

Marino, Don 67 

Marino, Libby 102 

Marino, Rosemarie 73, 107 

Markovic, Dick 149 

Marksz, Dan 146 

Markulis, Mary Ann 74 

Maroff, Pearl 100 

Maron, Robert 91 

Marousch, Barny 168 

Marquardt, Karen . . . .42, 131, 194 

Marsh, Thomas 87, 113 

Marshall, Garry 143 

Marshall, George III 193 

Martell, Mary Jane 54 

Martello, John P 193 

Martig, John 75, 193 

Martin, Bill 143 

Martin, Elaine 55, 80 

Martin, James 193 

Martin, Joe 144 

Martin, Nancy 194 

Maetin, Norma 61 

Martin, Stanley 90 

Martin, Tony 56 

Martini, Maria 124 

Martino, Anne Marie 73 

Marty, Keith 90 

Maruschak, James 71 

Marvin, Pete 58, 113 

Marvin, Rebecca 105, 194 

Marx, Geri 73 

Mascow, Joanne 35 

Maskow, JoAnn 59 

Maslyk, Tom 149 

Masquelier, Louise 80 

Mastny, Roberta 194 

Mather, Robert 70 

Mathews, Diane 119, 131 

Maths, Gail 52 

Matson, Jim 155 

Matula, Carolyn 73, 194 

Maurer, Bill 26 

Maurer, Jim ...41, 138, 148, 194 

Maurer, Ronald 63 

Maxwell, Carol 133 

Maxwell, Relda 95 

May, Kerrie 95 

May, Nancy 95 

May, Sandra 135 

Mays, Richard 194 

Mazzola, Sam 61 

Meacham, Dennis 149 

Mead, John 31, 43 

Meal, James 152 

Mealy, Charles 194 

Means, Donald 167 

Meas, Phirum 91 

Meek, Dick 158 

Mehl, Richard 138, 149 

Meinzeen, Kathryn 194 

Meissner, Bill 153 

Melcher, Paul 57 

Melliand, M. Richard 194 

Melnyk, Helen 60 

Melonas, Gretchen Ann 194 

Meloni, Genevieve F 194 

Meloy, Thomas 138, 175, 194 

Meneghelli, Lance 156 

Mercer, Annabelle 131, 194 

Merkle, Marcille 194 

Merschdorf, Karen S 194 

Merschman, Dick 22 

Mersnik, Joe 149 

Mertz, Wade 65 

Mesnick, Larry 140 

Messerly, James 70 

Messina, Charles 23 

Metcalf, Eleanor 131 

Meyer, Dave 163 

Meyers, Patricia 194 

Mezera, Gerry 158 

Michael, Judy 73, 81 

Michael, Louis 194 

Michaels, Bill 58 

Mick, Tom 53 

Middendorf, John 62, 71, 146 

Michl, Maryanna 124 

Mihalik, Chris 77, 194 

Mihalus, Richard 195 

Mihelic, Kathy 120 

Mikitaw, Judith 135, 194 

Miklajewski, Pete 22 

Mikluschak, Joan 195 

Milanich, Ed 156 

Mileti, Richard 158, 195 

Militich, Dave 146 

Miller, Albert 195 

Miller, Anita 43, 92, 99 

Miller, Barbara 109 

Miller, Bill 169 

Miller, Bonnie 73 

Miller, Carolyn 61, 111 

Miller, Charles 144 

Miller, Daisy 195 

Miller, David 28, 154 

Miller, Donna 42, 131 

Miller, Floyd 195 

Miller, George 33 

Miller, Gloria 82, 85 

Miller, Jack 169 

Miller, Jacqnilyn 55, 131, 194 

Miller, James 32, 65 

Miller, John 146, 195 

Miller, Margaret 195 

Miller, Marlene 49 

Miller, Martha 80 

Miller, Melodie 109 

Miller, Mick 109 

Miller, Paul 163 

Miller, Rick 31 

Miller, Tom 167 

Miller, William 65 

Milley, Donald 195 

Milosevich, George 22 

Mincher, John W 194 

Minkel, Kathy 119,129 

Minnis, Joanne 195 

Minor, John 41 

Minter, Annita 92 

Mishler, Sara 49 

Mitchell, Doris Sue 92, 111 

Mitchell, Kenneth 63 

Mitchell, Marjorie 82 

Mitchell, Nancy 195 

Mittendorf, Jane 73, 120 

Mlasofsky, Arlene 194 

Mohr, Myron 58, 160 

Mohrman, Evelyn 61 

Mohun, Margie 59 

Moir, Tom 149 

Molnar, Barbara 105 

Molnar, Sue 77 

Monnot, Ken 22 

Monos, Dave 61 

Monos, Lois 109 

Montagner, Ada 129 

Montgomery, David 30, 195 

Montgomery, Mary 49 

Montgomery, Nancy 124 

Moore, Bob 148 

Moore, Dan 51, 61 

Moore, Don 41, 45, 138, 163, 195 

Moore, Doris 195 

Moore, Edwin 52, 138, 167 

Moore, Joe 33, 116 

Moore, Phyllis 105 

Moore, Robert 53, 75 

Moore, Robert E. Jr 195 

Moore, Robert L. 195 

Moorhead, William 41 


Moran, Jack 87, 138 

Moran, John 158 

Moran, Linda 43 

Moran, Terry 149 

Morbito, Joseph 90 

Morehead, Gaye 74 

Morelli, Corrine 102, 195 

Morford, Joyce 128 

Morgan, Donald 195 

Morgan, Noel 58 

Morgan, Ronald 195 

Morrall, Richard 84, 1 14 

Morrell, Doug 93 

Morris, Carolyn Ruth 195 

Morris, Joyce 73, 195 

Morrow, Becky Ill 

Morrow, Carolyn 109 

Morrow, David 195 

Morrow, Gayle 120 

Moser, Sharon 74 

Moses, Ernest 195 

Mosher, Jane 195 

Moshier, Dave 163 

Motter, Laurence 143, 196 

Mottice, Bill 116 

Mottice, Mathias 51, 196 

Mottle, Nora 89 

Moutsios, Harry 91 

Mowchan, Mike 33 

Mowls, Mary Ellen 91, 107 

Moyer, Becky 61 

Moyer, Tom 33 

Mrakovich, Joan 196 

Mrozinski, Kenneth 144, 196 

Mrus, Marilyn 61 

Mueller, Bob 149 

Mueller, Gary 57 

Muesegase, Mary 135 

Mullett, Darlene 89 

Munger, Jan 61, 89 

Munger, Phil 24 

Munro, Judy 90, 124, 196 

Murfin, James 52, 90 

Murphy, Curran 162 

Murphy, Linda 94, 102 

Murphy, Pat 43, 55 

Murphy, Raymond 63 

Murphy, Richard 160 

Murphy, Suzanne 108, 135 

Murray, Carol 73 

Murray, Daniel 45, 47, 55, 

90, 138, 144 

Murray, Hilton 62 

Murry, Carol 196 

Murry, Daniel 196 

Murutes, Harry 196 

Musolf, William 23 

Myers, Jo Ann 196 

Myers, Merle 90 

Myers, Nancy 196 

Myers, Robert 57 

McAllister, James 192 

McArtor, Ken 150 

McBeth, Ann Ill 

McBride, Donald 192 

McBride, Joyce 192 

McCarthy, Thomas 192, 163 

McCaslin, Lila 131 

McClain, Carol 133 

McCleery, Jan 61, 89 

McClusky, Bruce 149 

McCoy, Dave 85, 86 

McCoy, Harold 192 

McCrady, Marcheta 49 

McCreanor, Donnamarie . . .73, 192 

McCrory, Dave 146 

McDaniel, Dick 114 

McDonald, Dolores 192 

McDonough, Mary 192 

McDonough, Molly ...54, 73, 131 

McDougall, Fritz 62, 160 

McElhiney, Victor 192 

McEwen, James ...71, 62, 87, 192 

McFarland, Keith 65, 192, 168 

McFerran, Bonnie 192 

McGarry, Janet 72, 49 

McGonigal, Linda .52, 72, 64, 124 

McHenry, Mary Ill, 135 

Mcintosh, Bruce 67, 152 

Mclntyre, Terry 95 

McKeever, Carolyn 192, 120 

McKelvey, Larry 75, 192 

McKenzie, Joan 49 

McKenzie, Richard 143 

McKeon, Thomas 23 

McKinney, Claudia 192 

McLaren, Marjory 109, 133 

McLaughlin, Judith 192 

McLaughlin, Ronald 192 

McMahon, Margaret 193, 133 

McManamon, Mary 73, 100 

McMillin, Dale 30, 166 

McNeal, Bill 113, 117 

McNeal, Erral 139 

McNeill, Doug 154 

McQuilkin, Jay 193 

McQuiney, Carol 54, 55 

McQuiney, Delores 61 

McRitchie, Ken 115 

McSweeney, Mary 193 

McVey, Art 156 


Naber, Francis 196 

Nader, Don 31 

Naftzger, Suzanne 196 

Nagel, Bill 165 

Naughton, James 196, 33 

Naugle, Mary 49, 54, 196 

Nahlinger, Mary 106 

Nally, Barbara 106 

Naragon, Marcialee 127 

Nash, Joyce 196, 122 

Nash, Thomas 196 

Naylor, Joann 196 

Naymik, Kay 81 

Nebergall, Margaret 73, 105 

Nece, Lowell 83, 30 

Nechvatal, Mary 196 

Neff, Sally 59, 74, 82, 100 

Negin, Miriam 95 

Nelsen, Karen 55, 99 

Nelson, Henrietta 196 

Nelson, Jerry 196 

Nelson, Karen 125 

Nelson, Robert 146 

Nelson, Terry 71 

Neubauer, Nancy 196 

Neuman, Edward 196 

Neutzling, Ray 196 

Newcomer, Sharon 127 

Newell, John 87 

Newell, Julia 73 

Nicholson, Charles 197 

Nicoletti, Marietta 197 

Nicely, Sara 102 

Nickerson, Linda 100, 196 

Niemiec, John 197 

Nighswander, Tom 41, 154 

Nimylowycz, Louis 60, 67 

Nimylowycz, Zenovia 60 

Nocjar, Glenice . . . 54, 74, 99, 197 

Nolan, Eileen 135 

Noonan, Bob 169 

Noonan, Carol 126 

Noonan, David 153 

Noonan, Thomas 197, 154 

Norcia, Sandra 197, 132 

Norcia, Sandra 197, 132 

Norman, Tom 197, 155 

Normand, James 197 

Norris, Dan 24 

Norris, David 163 

Norris, Richard 197 

Northup, Marguerite 197 

Nosan, Connie 128 

Noss, Walter 114 

Nothlatt, Carl 146 

Novak, Dennis 57 

Novak, Gary 147 

Novak, Sheelah 53, 197, 127 

Novotny, Karen 41, 42, 125 

Novosel, Nick 24 

Nowacek, Mary ...42, 46, 55, 197 

Nowak, Gerald 27 

Nyari, Lois 131 

Nye, Wanda 51, 46, 90, 

119, 197, 124 
Nylund, Tom 60, 84 


Oakum, Vernon 197, 30 

Oates, Ralph 142 

Ober, Dona 70 

Oberdorfer, James 153 

Oblak, Robert 149 

O'Brien, Patricia 73 

O'Brien, Richard 116 

O'Braitie, Ron 167 

O'Donnell, John 30 

Odt, Dorothy 197 

Oggel, Terry 116 

Ogle, David 116 

O'Harra, Scotty 43 

Okiyo, James 91 

Olezak, Ted 144 

Olds, Ruth 74 

Olenick, Bernice 197 

Olesky, Ann 197 

Oliphant, Rhonda 82, 197 

Olinkewych, Martha 60 

Oliver, Bill 24, 146 

Ollila, Wayne 58, 83 

Olmutz, Lauraleen 72, 100 

Olson, Art 152 

Oltmanns, Katie 73, 74 

Oprison, Dick 61 , 23 

Oriole, Richard 54 

Orland, Burton 197, 140 

Orloff, Wladimir 60, 91 

Orovany, Mary 54, 107, 197 

Orsini, Nancy 99 

Osborne, Robert 71, 87 

Oswald, Harold 197 

Owen, Ann .43, 95, 197, 122 


Pack, Don 57, 197 

Padula, Frank 22 

Paginton, Reginald 198 

Pahler, MaryAnn 198 

Painter, Carole 85, 198 

Palmer, Sherrill 53, 78, 127 

Palo, George 86 

Pamhlie, Avrel 90, 93 

Pancost, Carol 83, 95, 105 

Papaeconomou, Nick 91 

Papaspiros. Deana 198 

Pappano, Dan 22, 143 

Parachek, Lynn 22, 143 

Pariso, Barbara 59, 125 

Parker, Dianne 74, 82, 99 

Parker, Marilyn 82 

Parkomaki, Susan 198 

Parsh, Fred 198 

Parsons, Dennis 149 

Paryzek, Jayne 64, 89 

Pasquale, Ben 144 

Pasternak, Milton 140 

Patrick, Dorothy 198 

Patrick, Ruth Ann 198 

Pattee, Susan 49 

Patterson, Beverly 74 

Patterson, Bob 67 

Patterson, Dave 147 

Paul, Dave 22 

Paulett, Carol 73, 111, 198 

Pauline, Suzanne 100 

Paulus, Gail 131 

Paumier, David ... 70, 71, 143, 198 

Pawuk, Dareen 81 

Payer, Kay 41, 105 

Payne, Gary 75 

Payne, Tracy 158 

Paysor, Richard 75 

Pearl, Jim 58,70 

Pearsall, Harry 198 

Pearson, Nancy 73, 74, 198 

Peate, Judy 64, 73, 131 

Peck, Gail 133, 198 

Peck, Robin 167 

Pedela, Anthony 71 

Peeler, Monroe 139 

Peetz, Tom 163 

Pelle, Joseph 198 . 

Pellow, David 52, 91 

Pence, Lawrence 62, 71, 169 

Pennell, Judy 49 

Peoples, Mary Ellis 64 

Perfetto, Penny 127, 198 

Perhacs, Richard 22, 165, 198 

Perkins, Rick 89 

Perkowski, Beverly 51, 95, 198 

Perkul, Marilyn 198 

Perme, John Jr 63 

Pernice, Louise 54, 73, 74, 198 

Perrine, Nancy 121 

Perry, Odessa 92, 119 

Pershern, John 116 

Pesuit, Gary 31 

Peters, Barbara 59 

Peters, Graham 56, 167 

Petersen, Gerald 63 

Peterson, Dave 90 

Peterson, Denny 147 

Peterson, Juliana 198 

Peterson, Nancy 99 

Peterson, Russell 198 

Petraitis, Cheryl 125 

Petro, Kenneth 198 

Petro, Marion 83 

Petroff, Pete 70 

Pett Peters, Loy 90 

Pettay, Judy 129 

Pettibone, Roger 143 

Pettit, Barbara 73 

Pew, Kenneth 198 

Pfau, Judith 135, 198 

Pfeeger, Nancy 48, 121, 199 

Pfleger, Penny 133 

Pfeifer, Edward 199 

Pfeuffer, Howard 153 

Pflug, Catherine 121, 199 

Pfoor, Sue 129 

Pfuntner, Bob 163 

Phelan, Jim 22, 114 

Phillips, Bill 145 

Phillips, Carol 95 

Phillips, Peggy 125, 199 

Picciuto, Anthony 199 

Pichitakul, Nitaena 91 

Pickelsimer, Robert 199 

Pickenpaugh, Betty 73 

Pickering, James 150, 199 

Pickford, Bruce 63 

Pierce, Alice Mae 54 

Pierce, Carolyn 135 

Piersa, Paul 67 

Pierson, William 31 

Piglig, Pat 75 

Piho, Santo 23 

Pihulak, Oksana 60 

Pike, Bob 143 

Pillac, Linda 134 

Pilutti, John 89, 116 

Pintar, Leroy 24 

Pionthowski, Tom 156 

Piotrowski, Robert .114, 117. 199 

Piper, Marjorie 73 

Piper, Walter 199 

Pirtle, Bill 146 

Pirtle, Robert 147 

Pisor, John 115 

Pitten, Donna Marie 59, 107 

Pitten, Donna Rose 59, 107 

Pitts, David Howard 199 

Pitzer, Earl 26 

Pivonka, Allen 146 

Pizer, Josephine 135 

Pizzuti, Ronald 155, 199 

Plank, Bob 145, 199 

Plank, Larry 199 

Plocice. Stan 156 

Plues. Sandt 64, 129 

Plummer, Norman 29 

Podjil, Roy 199 

Polen, Beverly 127 

Pollard, William 199 

Ponikvar, Judy 49, 74 

Poole, Dolores 199 

Popel, Marta 60, 199 

Popham, Karen 61 

Popiel, James 199 

Porowski, Jerry 158 

Posgay, Harriet .49, 94, 107, 122 

Potter, Ron 149 

Povlacs. Phyllis 199 

Powell, David 114 

Powell, Sarajane 107, 133 

Powric, Max 163 

Prather, Lawrence 63 

Prest, Judith 199 

Price, Beverly Ill 

Price, Jim 1 55 

Price, Neal 199 

Pringle, Kenneth 148 

Pritza, Pete 81, 156, 199 

Prokopins, Richard 115 

Prowe, Diethelm . 41, 47, 52, 55, 
91, 117, 170, 199 

Prusha, Donald 200 

Psenicka, Milton 200 

Pshetsky, Ron 167 

Puddington, Dave 22 

Pudloski, Frank 67 

Purdy, Richard 86 

Purnell, Kenneth 86 

Pyers, Lou 125 

Pyle, Gerald 200 

Quell, Peggy 131 

Quinn. Joyce 200 


Rabatin, Gloria 200 

Rabyl, Harie 200 

Rado, Alexander 23 

Raif, Mary 61 

Raid, Robert 200 

Rak, Barbara 200, 127 

Rakowsky, Roman 60, 67 

Raasch, Karen 73 

Ragle, Myra 59 

Rainey, Ron 70 

Ramella, Jacquie 73, 131 

Ramey, Dennis 156 

Ramsey, Dave 169 

Ramsey, Doris 89, 95 

Ramsey, Linda 129 

Ramsey, Roger 56, 200 

Ramsey, Ruth 54, 200 

Ramsier, Jean 200, 122 

Ransom, Marilu 82, 122 

Raponi, Ted 113, 117 

Rapp, Marie 200 

Ratend, Bob 70 

Ratochka, Ola 60 

Rauber, Iona 156 

Ravan, Phyllis 73, 105 

Rayl, Harry 51, 200 

Razem, Ruth 107 

Reagan, Karen 119, 125 

Reddinger, Ken 159 

Reed, Lillian 133 

Reed, James 167 

Reedick, Ronald 57, 75 

Rees, Joan 200 

Reese, Richard 91 

Reichart, William 200 

Reid, Frank 155, 200 

Reid, Stephen 32 

Reifsnyder, Ted 200 

Reilly, John 65 

Reiman, Charles 56 

Reinhart, Cecile 100 

Reiter, Shirley 49 

Reminick, Ronald 200 

Renie, David 200 


Renkenberger, Jeff 147 

Renninger, Dave .157, 45, 90, 138 

Reott, Gerald 200 

Revell, Jane 200 

Reynolds, Beverly 49 

Reynolds, JoAnn 107, 125 

Reynolds, Marjorie 200, 135 

Rhodes, John 57 

Rhoads, Kathy 82 

Rhydderch, Ruth 56 

Ribo, Joel 56 

Richard, Margaret 61 

Richards, Syd 145 

Richardson, Beverly 92 

Richiutti, Mary 49 

Richmond, Sara Ill 

Rickert, Nancy 133 

Riddell, Carol 51, 131 

Riddle, Nancy 133 

Rider, Marie 200 

Rider, Margaret 200 

Riedel, Janeth 49 

Rieth, Bob 58, 115 

Riggs, Andrew 54, 201 

Riha, Frank 201, 159 

Rila, Virginia 74 

Riley, Richard 65, 201, 167 

Ripper. Virginia 55, 201 

Risler, Edwin 61, 70 

Ritchey, Ann 201 

Ritchey, Melvyn 201 

Ritley, Mary 201 

Riter, Nancy 59 

Ritter, Fred 58, 83, 113 

Ritz, George 116 

Rivard, Anne 201 

Roberts, Cedric 201 

Roberts, Corinne 61, 119, 132 

Roberts, Sellew 149 

Robertson, Bob 149 

Robertson, Lois 125 

Robertson, Ronald 201 

Robeson, Gordon 165, 201 

Robinson, Garry 169 

Robinson, Judith 129, 201 

Robinson, Lawrence 201 

Robinson, Sally 59 

Robinson, Sandra 110 

Robison, Jill 73, 80 

Rockwell, Ann 159 

Rodda, Susi 107, 133 

Roderick, Richard 23 

Roebuck, Sharon 83 

Rog, Jim 26 

Rogers, William 62, 63 

Rohal, Brenda 201 

Roider, Ruth 133, 201 

Ronshausen, Nina 122 

Rood, Pat 121 

Roose, Carol 122 

Rose, Donna Lee 73, 95, 111 

Rosengarten, Jerry 201 

Ross, Barbara 73, 125 

Ross, James 201 

Rossborough. Carl 149, 201 

Roszman, Patricia 201 

Roth, Arthur 143, 202 

Rothenberg, Janis 95 

Rothwell, John 201 

Rotondo, Bob 165 

Rovtar, Mary Ann 53 

Rowe, Kenneth 87 

Roytar, Maryann 135 

Rozmarynowycz, Walter 60 

Rubin, Sandi 46, 124, 201 

Rubins, Bob 155 

Rubrake, Ray 86 

Rubsam, Louis 75, 165, 201 

Rucker, James 113 

Rudd, Cliff 115 

Ruetenik, Sandy 95, 110 

Rumbaugh, Alan 138, 155 

Runge, Daniel 75, 201 

Rupert, Donald 51 

Rush, Mary 202 

Ruskin, Eugene 202 

Russ, Virginia 202 

Russell, Richard 147 

Russo, Lenny 45, 89, 115, 117 

Ruszkowski, Lester 71 

Ryan, Jack 153 

Ryan, John 202 

Ryan, Susan 133, 202 

Rynearson, David 62, 63 


Sacher, Marty 140 

Sachnd, Natalia 60 

Saddler, Tom 138, 150 

Sadler, David 202 

Sadowski, Jerry 70 

Sage, Nancy 64, 131 

Saladin, Barbara 74 

Salay, Bonnie 121 

Sallitto, Sandy 129 

Saluk, Kwitka 60 

Salvador, Jean 42, 46, 105 

Salyards, Theodore 202 

Sambrook, Donald . 67 

Sampsell, Rex 71, 202 

Samuela, Carole 95 

Samuelson, Barbara . .94, 100 

Samuelson, Dorothy 73, 202 

Sanborn, Joss 61 

Sanderson, Carol 49 

Sandquist, Karen 73 

Sanford, Charles 163 

Sanford, Harriet 71 

Santos, Bill 24 

Sapashe, Robert 116 

Sarsen, John 23 

Sauer, Dennis 138, 162, 202 

Saunders, Barbara 61 

Saunders, Dean 150 

Saunders, Joan 202 

Saunders, Judy 109, 202 

Saunders, Tyler 24 

Savick, Leilani 46, 72, 202 

Savinsky, Karen 55, 119, 121 

Savu, Jeana 46, 50, 54, 171, 202 

Saxon, Richard 202 

Saye, Donald 157, 202 

Sayer, John 23 

Scarlett, Sandy 59, 73 

Schaefer, Noreen 135 

Schaffer, Dennis 62 

Schamp, Ron 143 

Schauffler, Dean 80 

Schenen. Robert 31 

Schidlowski, Jerry 150 

Schiller, Jack 30, 147 

Schley, Thomas . 47, 53, 78, 202 

Schmadger, Frances 74 

Schmidt, Bill 32 

Schmidt, Darlene 48, 202 

Schmidt, JoAnn 21 

Schmidt, Stephen 56 

Schmidt, William 75 

Schneider, Jane 59 

Schoessler, John 62, 63, 83 

Schofield, Peter 154, 202 

Schooley, Richard 162 

Schrafel, Mary 107, 133, 202 

Schroeder, Dianne 129 

Schroeder, Joanne 82 

Schroeder, Richard 67 

Schubeck, Frank 144 

Schuler, Judy 133 

Schuler. Susan 42, 119 

Schuller, Carol 122 

Schumann, Judith 203 

Schuster, Barbara 127 

Schvenemaun, Carolyn 131 

Schwartz, Larry 113 

Schwolow, Hermine 74, 83 

Sciangula, Rosalie 64 

Scott, Liz 73 

Scoville, Marvin 51, 157, 202 

Scullin, Dave 159 

Seaburn, Louanne 95 

Seaman, Carol 203 

Seeley, Sue 73 

Sefert, Dennis 147 

Seimetz, Mary Lou 119, 134, 203 

Sekely, Joseph 165 

Sekerak, Alan 143, 203 

Sekerak, Judy 98 

Selais, Glen 203 

Selan, Pat 100 

Seletzky, Peter 70, 203 

Sell, William 47, 62 

Selvia, Jim 149 

Sense, Ron 22, 114 

Septer, Carol 73, 203 

Ser, Dorothy 64, 129 

Serra, Paul 33 

Sessions, Joan 203 

Shaffer, Barbara 203 

Shaffer, Larry 163 

Shaffer, William 203 

Shalaty, John 159 

Sharif, Nadwa 91 

Sharp, Neil 45, 156 

Sharp, Priscilla 84 

Shaver. Martin 202 

Shaw, Amy Beth 74, 80 

Shaw, Harold 70, 80, 91 

Shawkleton, Dennis 57 

Shearer, Linda 109, 121 

Shears, Jan 169 

Sheidler, Barbara 105 

Shellenberger, Art 70 

Shelly, Jim 160 

Sheplin, Joan 94, 135 

Sheppard, Donna 95 

Sherman, Connie 51 

Sherrill, Henry Jr 203 

Shie, Duane 80 

Shirey, Sally 129 

Shirk, Malinda 56, 203 

Shissler, Caryl 64, 89, 126 

Shockey, Dianne 48, 203 

Shoemaker, Ralph 203 

Shoemaker, Susan 73 

Shouse, Louise . 54, 55, 127, 203 
Showers, Rodney 203 

Shrock, Richard 203 

Shulman, Irwin 140 

Shultz, Bonnie 203 

Shuster, Joseph 90 

Shutt, Frances 83 

Siano, Richard 203 

Sibley, Diane 73, 111, 203 

Siburian, Victor 91,203 

Sichaum. Arthur 90 

Siefsrt. Dexter 163 

Siffrin, John 65 

Sikoral, Karen 203 

Sila. Mary Ann 60, 111, 129 

Silvidi, Al 57, 138, 147 

Simione, Rosemarie 203 

Simmons, Barbara 102 

Simmons, Sally 31 

Sisunik. Bill 58 

Sitler, Jean 55 

Skall. Bob 138 

Skelley. Sharon 99 

Skidmore, Jacqueline 203 

Slagel, Kathy 119, 135 

Slaven, Gary 63 

Slawuta, Alex 75, 203 

Sleeper, Ron 165 

Slevin, Geraldine 204 

Slicker, Timothy 65, 204 

Small. Hae 147 

Smerick, Yvonne 73, 111 

Smiar, Brian 204 

Smida, Jeanette 55, 204 

Smith, Arthur 30 

Smith, Barbara 204 

Smith, Bert 204 

Smith, Bonnie 49, 121 

Smith, Dennis 28 

Smith, Donald 70 

Smith, Douglas 204 

Smith, Janet 204 

Smith, Jim 31 

Smith, John 204 

Smith, Karen 89 

Smith, Mark 43 

Smith, Pat 129 

Smith, Susan 120, 204 

Smithwick, Patricia 59, 204 

Smythe, Harry 80 

Sneed, Anitra 55, 92 

Snider, Larry 150 

Snook. James 116 

Snyder, Barbara Jo 49,74,109 

Snyder, Sandra 51, 95, 122, 204 

Socha, Paul 60 

Sollitto, Sandra 204 

Sommers, Levi 204 

Soos, Jim 87 

Sooy, Janet 73, 121 

Spangenberger, Patricia 204 

Spangler, Phyllis 52 

Sparr, Leo 147, 204 

Spear, Barbara 204 

Specht, Lois 110 

Spencer, Jean 91 

Spernoga, Mariann 127, 204 

Spinell, Richard 204 

Spotts, John 150 

Sprague, Cathy 204 

Springer, Gerlad 58 

Springer, Joyce 73 

Square, Karen Ill, 135 

Stachelski, Dennis 204 

Stainbrook, Patricia 80 

Stanton, Jim 158 

Stanton, Nancy 129 

Starbuck, Judy 49, 100 

Starin, Marilyn 109 

Stark, Jim 159 

Starner, Buzz 58 

Starr, Celia 80 

Steciak, Luba 60 

Stefan, Paul 104 

Steffey, Linda 74 

Stein, Karen 49, 109 

Stein, Michael 60, 140, 204 

Steinbrenne, Sharon 204 

Steiner, Bill 149 

Stelbasky, Donald 204 

Stephan, Jerry 22 

Stephanopoulos, Jennie 81, 111 

Stephans, Jay 145 

Stephens, Judy 95 

Stephens, Nora Lea 74, 205 

Stephenson, Jon 90 

Stesiak, Ronald 71, 113 

Stevens, Williams 150, 205 

Stewart, Donald 163 

Stewart, John 205 

Stewart, Judy 109 

Stibora. Mary 51 

Stillson, Dave 147 

Stillson, Richard 147 

Stinson, Allan 71, 138, 166 

Stipkovich, Paul 144, 205 

Stockhaus, Louise 83 

Stockstill, Bill 147 

Stoiber, Sandra 61, 122 

Stokovic, Helen 73 

Stoler, Arthur 23, 61 

Stone, Paul 160 

Stonebraker, Susie 82, 122 

Storry, Kathy 60, 82, 85, 205 

Straight, Vicki 71 

Strammer, Brigitta 205 

Streppa, John 58 

Stribrny, Kathy 61 

Stringer, Cynthia 12, 205 

Stroh, Robin 67 

Strom, Bill 24 

Stuart, Lloyd 205 

Stuartz, James 205 

Stull, Henry 160 

Stumpf , Robert 205 

Sturbaum, Eleanor 205 

Styer, Sandra 205 

Such, Connie 107 

Suchan, Tom 53 

Suder, Richard 62 

Sugarick, Jerry 22 

Sullivan, Rick 23 

Sullivan, Thomas 205 

Summers, Bill 143 

Supplee, Emma 205 

Sutter, John 114 

Swaim, Doug 155 

Swan, Diane 94, 205 

Swanson, Carl 70, 205 

Swanson, Ed 147 

Swanson, Judith 89, 110 

Swanson, Karen 205 

Swartout, Ronald 52 

Swartz, Ron 143 

Swasey, Jeanne 127, 205 

Sweeney, John 165 

Swiderski, Frank 205 

Swowguer, Maurice 80 

Swyrydenko, Ludmilla 60 

Swyrydenko, Walter 60 

Swonguer, Maurice 22 

Szalay, Jean Ill 

Szwast, John 26, 27, 113 


Talbott, Nancy 132 

Tallon, Thomas 63 

Tangtrongchitr, Amnuary 91 

Tarantino, Ken 159 

Tarlosky, Robert 62 

Tarr, Elizabeth 59 

Tatnalli, Sally 99 

Taubman, Sheldon 67 

Taylor, Bob 205 

Taylor, Cynthia 107 

Taylor, Fred 205 

Taylor, James 41, 163 

Taylor, Kent 149 

Taylor, Mary 205 

Taylor, Patricia 61 

Taylor, Robert 149 

Regreene, William 145, 205 

Telerico, Lou 58 

Telliord, Bill 159 

Tenney, Helen 205 

Tenwick, William 28 

Tesone, Tony 143 

Tester, Marilyn 59, 73 

Thatch, Philip 75 

Thayer, Bonnie 112 

Theil, Jack 113 

Theile, Bob 21 

Theodorakopoulos, George ... .91 

Thoma, Jan 163 

Thomas, Benjamin 70 

Thomas, Bob 163 

Thomas, David 206 

Thomas, Howard 57 

Thomas, Joan 82 

Thomas, Lee 75 

Thomas, Linda . 46, 77, 128, 206 

Thomas-Moore, Mike 145 

Thomas, Nancy 61 

Thomas, Penelope 56 

Thomas, Robert 138 

Thomas, Robbin 149 

Thomas, Sharlene 59, 74, 82 

Tompkins, Linda 123 

Thompson, Charles .27, 138, 163 
Thompson, Janet 94 

Thompson, Joanne 52, 72, 206 

Thompson, Joe 22 

Thompson, Susan 206 

Thornton, Beth 108, 206 

Thrasher, Larry 163 

Thu-Oanh, Ton-Nu 91 

Thursby, Lynn 58, 206 

Thyer, Karen 61 

Tiessen, Frida 206 

Timko, Eric 160 

Tippens, Jack 26 

Tiroly, Arthur 151, 206 

Tito, Pat 121 

Tittle, Mary 73, 82 

Tkocz, Heide 109 

Tobin, Joseph 206 


Todor, Jan 122 

Todt, Dave 31, 163 

Tome, Barbara 81 

Tomkinson, Dianne 49, 111 

Tompkin, Gary 206 

Tomsic, Virginia 121, 206 

Tonner, Robert 71 

Topalian, Moose 98 

Tookman, Ned 206 

Topoly, Bob 51, 113, 206 

Torma, Yvonne 206 

Tormasi, Richard 65, 206 

Toth, Andrew 206 

Toth, Dan 163 

Towne, Nancy 43 

Tracy, Penelope 206 

Traczynski, Rosetta 94, 129 

Trares, Margaret 74 

Trask, Sally 125, 206 

Trbovich, Rose 121 

Trenoe, Pat Ill 

Troutman, Phil 113 

Troxell, Nola 83, 102, 103 

Trsek, Dareen 127 

Tsaloff, Karen 135 

Tunquist, Reathe Ill 

Turbaczewski, Ron 30 

Turbovick, Ron 24 

Turinsky, Magdalene ...73, 74, 206 

Turley, Frank 24, 206 

Turman, Charles 206 

Twigg, Clay 86 

Twinem, Donna 59, 74, 82 

Tymchyshyn, Tamara 60 


Ujcic, Barbara 206 

Unger, Gary 58, 86 

Ungerer, Patricia 54, 206 

Unroe, Jerry 89 

Upole, Richard 206 

Urban, Jerry 169 

Usselton, Linda 135, 207 

Uthe, Mary Ann ...41, 46, 55, 125 
Uthe, Warren 138, 153, 207 


Van Almen, Jane 125 

Vanderneut, Dave 114 

Van Dyke, Donald 207 

Van Epps, Judy 99 

Van Etten, Jean 133 

Van Horn, Mary 83 

Vargo, James ...45, 55, 89, 148 

Vailey, Pat 153 

Varney, Cheryl 131 

Vassallo, Tom 155 

Vataha, Jim 31 

Vauss, Elvin 207 

Vavra, Sheila 129 

Vens, Raymond 28 

Verioti, Jim 163, 207 

Vermillion, Carol 48, 89 

Vermillion, Larry 153 

Vezse, Carole 73, 127 

Vickers, Marguerite 207 

Vilem, Rick 31 

Vinci, Julia 207 

Vinopal, Carol 34, 41, 46, 50, 

55, 119, 130, 207 

Vogt, Bill 163 

Von Gunten, William 33 

Von Stein, William 207 

Voorhees, Bob 147 

Vozar, Joe 159 

Vrana, Emil 58 

Vura, Hope 107, 127 


Wade, Betty 49, 55, 74 

Wagner, Albert 86 

Wagner, Barbara 129 

Wagner, Beverly 84, 99 

Wagner, Gary 67 

Wagner, Sigrid 49 

Wahl, Marilyn 64 

Wakefield, June 77, 125 

Waldron, Charles 163 

Walker, Beverly 72, 207 

Walker, Bruce 169, 207 

Walker, Donald 207 

Walker, Jim 58, 87 

Walker, Paul 24, 28, 47, 51 

Walker, Sheldon 207 

Wall, Robert 116 

Wallace, Dewey 115 

Wallach, John 143, 207 

Walls, Jim 147 

Walsh, John 207 

Walter, Iona 207 

Walters, David .41,47,138,145,207 

Walters, Leonard 56, 167 

Walters, Marsha 119, 123 

Walters, Marsha 119, 123 

Walters, Richard 74, 207 

Wang Ching Te 91 

Ward, Kenneth 139 

Warfield, Clarence 27, 139 

Warfield, Jerry 22 

Warman, Barbara 74 

Warner, Donna Ill 

Warner, Fran 107, 133 

Warren, Jacqueline 92 

Warren, Kathy 41, 119 

Wasson, Pat 43, 135 

Watkins, Theodore 149, 207 

Watson, Daryl 133, 207 

Watson, W. James, Jr 207 

Watts, Art 61, 207 

Watts, Kathy ...48, 61, 121, 208 

Watts, Marilyn 49, 100 

Watts, Tom 57 

Waugh, Lynn 121 

Weaver, James 31, 51, 61, 114 

Weaver, Kathryn 208 

Weaver, Thomas 70 

Webb, Eulalia 91, 208 

Webb, Robert 70, 208 

Webb, Valerie 208 

Weber, Joe 30 

Webster, Laurel 42, 43, 46, 125 

Weeks, Bud 169 

Weil, Gerald 75, 159 

Weinhardt, Sandra 55, 82 

Weir, Bruce 75 

Weir, Judy 71 

Wieslander, Arne 149 

Weiss, Donna 95 

Weisman, Sharon 95, 111 

Welch, Nan 55, 208 

Wells, Melissa 99 

Welsh, Dick ...22, 41, 113, 143 

Welsh, Kenneth 41 

Welter, Charles 70 

Wendell, Bill 45, 90, 169 

Wenner, Don 24 

Wensel, Harvey 62 

Wenzlick, Marilyn 74 

Werling, Pat 125 

Werne, Jo 53, 78, 170, 208 

Werne, John 208 

West, Helen 208 

West, Hugh 57 

Westenfelder, Judy 76, 101 

Wetsel, Bruce 67 

Whatley, W. Jay 208 

Wheller, Linda 135 

Whisler, Gerald 208 

Whisman, Juanita 82 

Whitacre, Ann K 208 

White, Don 163, 208 

White, Jim 23 

White, June Marie 55 

Whitesides, Sally 123, 208 

Whitlege, Jim 29 

Whitman, Jay 87 

Whitman, Jim 23 

Whitmer, Ann 80 

Whitney, Fred 57 

Whittaker, Sandra 208 

Wicks, Joan 74, 82 

Widenor, Joyce 121 

Wierman, Trudy 208 

Wigginton, Norma 208 

Wilbert, Holly 64, 131 

Wilbur, Tom 150 

Wilcox, Laurel 48, 94 

Wilcox, Nancy 59 

Wilder, Jim 57, 67 

Wilhelm, Brenda 105, 208 

Wilkin, Dan 70 

Wilkins, Jack 208 

Wilkins, Thomas 67, 155 

Wilkinson, Barbara 43, 111 

Wilkinson, John 70 

Willeford, Burton 208 

Willey, David 52 

Williams, Chester 22 

Williams, Daniel 163, 208 

Williams, James 71 

Williams, John 33 

Williams, Joyce 123, 208 

Williams, Judy 82, 111 

Williams, Lowell 71 

Williams, Ronald 62, 208 

Wills, Stanley 209 

Wilmot, Carole 209 

Wilson, Bob 160 

Wilson, Janet 135, 209 

Wilson, Myra 95, 102 

Wilson, Ray 160 

Wilt, Melvin 149 

Winkler, Helena 59 

Winkler, Norma 209 

Winther, Fred 90 

Winzeler, Robert 209 

Wise, David 26 

Wise, Herbert 56 

Wise, Marjorie 49, 85 

Wisniewski, Joantha 135 

Wittmus, Beverly 102, 123, 209 

Witzler, Joyce 55, 209 

Woff , Wesley 90 

Woidtke, Paul 58, 83 

Wolansky, Mary Ann 81 

Wolcott, Vange , 48 

Wolf, Dick 22 

Wolf, Larry 209 

Wolf, Sandra 73 

Wolf, Judith 51, 95, 209 

Wonders, Sue 43 

Woodard, Kenneth 83 

Woodcock, Don 147 

Woodrow, Nancy 64, 129 

Woods, Robert 58, 113 

Woodward, Tuck 154 

Worthing, Richard 57, 58 

Wright, Phil 61 

Wrobleski, Dale 138, 159, 209 

Wydareny, Ed 147 

Wye, Sara 80 

Wyler, Barbara 82, 95 

Wyles, Gloria 209 

Wyman, Virginia 49 

Xenon, Myron 209 


Yaegers, Carolyn 127 

Yanchar, Bonnie 99 

Yanchunas, David 87 

Yang, Shing Lang 91 

Yates, Paul 159 

Yeager, Darlene 127 

Yeamans, Sandra 49, 91 

Yeend, Nancy 209 

Yentch, Nancy 41, 133 

Yinger, Vincent 57, 209 

Yoder, Sharon 129 

Yokel, Richard 209 

Yokl, Kenneth 71 

Youel, James 209 

Young, Al 163 

Young, Bob 147 

Young, Bonnie 49 

Young, Carole 7 

Young, Phil 67 

Young, Robert 116, 138 

Youngberg, Paul 58 

Youngblood, Art . . .22, 31, 165, 209 

Youngblood, Cindy 135, 209 

Yount, Pearlmane 36 

Yukich, Marie 133 

Yulish, Morton 140, 209 

Yunaska, Carol 82 

Yurtin, Delores 129 


Zabor, Tom 149 

Zagata, Ronald 70 

Zagray, John 209 

Zaharias, Chrisanthi 209 

Zahn, Bert 209 

Zak, Dave 24 

Zaletel, Bob 24 

Zaman, Mike 24 

Zamberlan, Kay 49, 89, 102 

Zamecnik, Barb 51 

Zanella, Joan 74 

Zavodski, Barbara 101 

Zawada, Edward 209 

Zbell, Patricia 210 

Zegelnieks, Laimons 210 

Zelina, Alan 77, 90 

Zenctak, Taras 75 

Zinner, Spence 169 

Zercher, Tom 163 

Ziegler, Anne 109 

Zier, Larry 157 

Zilka, France 135 

Zimmer, Elaine 133 

Zimmerman, Arron 58, 77 

Zimmerman, Kathryn ...37, 72, 210 

Zink, Emily 210 

Zinz, Dannis 70 

Ziobert, Feliz 67 

Zitz, Kenneth 33 

Zlatkin, Richard 210 

Zuber, Joanne 89 

Zucali, Jim 22 

Zunic, France 210 

Zuppan, Butch 169 

Zurbuch, Lowell 70 



SbocaijuL at 

381 Fifth Ave. 
New York, N. Y. 

Our Official Yearbook Photographer 
For Senior Portraits 

Main Office and Laboratory 

9 W. 20th St. 

New York 11, N. Y. 

Telephone: WAtkins 9-1880 



The Bank With 
Every Service 

The Bank For 
Every Student 

Portage National Bank 





Dubois book store 

332 S. Lincoln 
Opposite McGilvrey Hall 





Opposite Kent State University 

Kent, Ohio 


Your complete photographic 

and graphic headquarters 



725 E. Market St. 

Akron 5, Ohio 

Phone 535-2643 


113 Lake St. 

Kent 673-5881 
Akron WA 3-5881 

Continually Serving K.S.U. 



Fine Letterpress Printing 
And Offset Lithography 

Telephone: OR 3-9871 KENT, OHIO 


No — No — No not a King Size 
type sandwich 

The Butter Burger is a 
"Quality Made" Sandwich 


1110 West Main 

Kent, Ohio 





W. W. REED and SON 

Kent's Oldest & Largest Insurance 

'Specializing in Service" 


University Students' 
Favorite Bank 

3 Locations to Better 
Serve You 

• University Plaza Branch 

• Erie St. Drive-In 

• 115 S. Water St. 


Kent, Ohio 


idea man . . . 

the Keller yearbook 


To the casual reader a yearbook is often simply an 
"album" of pictures with accompanying identi- 
fications and enough written text to fill up the re- 
maining holes on the pages. Merely ink on paper 
. . . though nice to own and enjoy. 

But to the staff and the adviser the yearbook 
means much more. For yearbook work comprises 
a multitude of details: Layout, Art, Photography, 
Copy, Typography, Covers and Binding (not to 
mention the small detail of money-raising). 
Highly technical and often confusing, these details 
are at the very least time-consuming and a source 
of anxiety to a staff unless the publisher's repre- 
sentative is company-trained to give needed help 
and suggestions. 

All representatives for Wm. J. Keller Inc. are 
skilled in the many facets of yearbook work, hav- 
ing at their finger-tips the answers to yearbook 
problems as well as a multitude of ideas for new 
graphic arts special effects, to enable the staff to 
produce a yearbook that is different and attractive. 
Your Keller salesman is more than a technical ad- 
viser, he is a "clearing-house" of yearbook ideas. 

John W. Landry 


Wm. J. Keller Inc. 

Publishers of Finer Yearbooks 
Buffalo 15, New York